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Full text of "Annual report of the Town of Ossipee, New Hampshire"



TOWN OF OSSIPEE 
NEW HAMPSHIRE 




NEW OCC BUILDING (background) AND NEW PaiCE HEADQUARTERS 

Photo by Bruce Bedford 



ANNUAL REPORT 
1992 



Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2012 with funding from 

Boston Library Consortium IVIember Libraries 



http://archive.org/details/annualreportofto1992ossi 



ANNUAL REPORTS 



Town Officers 



OSSIPEE 

New Hampshire 





TAX RATES 






$32.16 per $1000.00 




Unit of Government 


Rate 




Municipal 


6.13 Center Ossipee 


1.79 


County 


1.62 West Ossipee 


1.54 


School 


24.41 Ossipee 


1.76 



For the fiscal year ending 

December 31, 1992 
Vital Statistics for 1 992 



g 



►V^^ Thte report printed by 

|— I Indepertdent Color Press 
C^j^ on recycled paper. 



TABLE OF CONTENTS 

Town Officers 5 

Minutes of 1992 Town Meeting 7 

Warrant 18 

Budget 28 

Tax Collector's Report 33 

Inventory of Valuation 37 

Town Clerk's Report 39 

Treasurer's Report 40 

Selectmen 's Report 41 

Trust Funds Report 51 

Library Report 53 

Police Departnnent Report 58 

Selectmen's Yearly Review 60 

Ossipee Recreation Department Report 61 

Tri-County Community Action 63 

LRPC Assistance Report 64 

Ossipee Planning Board 66 

Conservation Commission Report 67 

Zoning Board Report 68 

Ossipee Lake Dam Authority Report 69 

Executive Council Report 71 

Animal Control Report 72 

Community Nurse 74 

Ossipee Concerned Citizens 75 

Ossipee Water and Sewer Department 77 

Ossipee Rescue Squad 79 

Ambulance Feasibility Study 80 

Firewarden's Reports 81 -82 

Ossipee Corner Fire Department Report 83 

Ossipee Corner Light & Power Precinct Financial Report 84 

Ossipee Corner Light & Power Precinct Budget 86 

Center Ossipee Fire Precinct Financial Report 88 

Center Ossipee Fire Precinct Budget 90 

Vital Statistics 92 




Jack Fogarty 



DEDICATION 



In early 1971, the Town of Ossipee had a part time police department, 
no police station, and no cruiser. Law and order in Center Ossipee was a 
major concern for then Selectmen Roger Busch, Morton Leavitt, and Doug 
McFarland. 

A young man of thirty-five arrived in Ossipee on July 10, 1971 as 
Ossipee's first Full Time Police Chief. He arrived driving the Town's new 
cruiser. It was his personal vehicle. Bags in hand, he climbed the steps to 
the Center Ossipee Inn and asked for a room. When told there were no 
rooms available, the young man said, "Well, my name's Jack Fogarty, and 
I'm the new Police Chief." "Oh," came the response, "I got a room for you." 
From that point on, the Town of Ossipee nor the man Fogarty would ever be 
the same. 

In the years that passed, the Ossipee Police Department established an 
image which solved his employer's concerns. The crime problem of Center 



Osslpee eased, and people throughout the Ossipees soon found the new 
Police Chief to be a welcome addition to the growing community. 

For the next sixteen years, Jack would work tirelessly to build a Police 
Department from scratch and, in doing so, enrich his law enforcement and 
public service career which culminated in being named President of the 
New Hampshire Police Chief's Association in 1983: the first Police Chief 
from Carroll County to hold that position. In 1984, Jack was one of the 
seven-member committee to organize the celebration of Ossipee's 
Bicentennial. He retired as Ossipee Chief in 1987, but that isn't the end of 
the story. 

Aside from his continuing education in law enforcement. Jack received 
a different education: this time from the hours and hours of Selectmen's 
meetings he attended as Chief. This education taught the basic and 
advanced course of being a Selectman. 

The retired Chief put this to use in 1989 when he ran for Selectman. 
Once again. Jack Fogarty put his talents to use making Ossipee a better 
place to live. During the next three years. Jack's knowledge of Municipal 
law increased. Through his "hands on" involvement, he Imparted his 
knowledge to not only the newer Selectmen but also to the new Town 
Administrator. This wealth of experience has proven invaluable and is a 
great asset to the Town. 

The Town of Ossipee is truly a better place for the twenty-two plus 
years of Jack Fogarty's presence and activity. For this, we tip our hats to 
you. With great respect and appreciation for a job well done, we dedicate 
the 1992 Town Report to John E. Fogarty III. As it was in 1987, so it is in 
1992: This isn't the end of the story. We've still got your phone number, 
Jack. 



TOWN OFFICERS 



ELECTED OFFICERS 



EXPIRATION DATE 



Town Administrator 



Moderator 



Treasurer 



Town Clerk/Tax Collector 



Trustees of Trust Funds 



Library Trustees 



Selectmen: 3 year term 

John E. Fogarty, III 
Wayne K. Alaska 
John P. Picard 

Thomas R. Gaydos 

Leon Taylor 

Thomas Galante 

Barbara Adams 

George Lynch 
Joseph Skehan 
Joan Bishop 

Ruth M. Loring 
Eileen Leavitt 
Catherine D. Ziegler 
Elizabeth Rouner 
Susan Day 

Budget Committee 
Donna Sargent, Chairman 
Dana Hall 

Wendell S. Thompson 
Mark Wright 

Stanley Brothers, Secretary 
Ralph Eldridge 

Scott Kinmond, O. C. Precinct 
Joe Goss, W. O. Precinct 
Belinda Cullen, C. O. Precinct 

Supervisor of the Checklist: 6 year term 
Priscilla Nudd 
Laurence Brownell 
Frances Pinkham 



3/93 
3/94 
3/95 



3/93 

3/93 

3/95 

3/93 
3/93 
3/93 

3/93 
3/94 
3/95 



3/93 
3/93 
3/94 
3/94 
3/95 
3/95 



3/94 
3/96 
3/98 



APPOINTED BY THE SELECTMEN 

Chief of Police 

Richard Morgan 
Water & Sewer Department 
Roland C. Stockbridge, Supt. 
Recreation Department 
Marianne Jordan, Director 
Community Nurse 
Visiting Nurse Association of Wolfeboro 
and Vicinity, Inc. 
Sandra Montgomery 
Forest Fire Warden 
David Brackett 
Dog Warden 
Joan Phenix 
Librarian 
Lindalee Lambert 
Board of Health 
Thomas R. Gaydos, Administrator 
Planning Board 
E. Milton Dow, Chairman 
Ray Leavitt, Secretary Irene Kalinuk 

Warren Harrington Robert Clark 

Gilbert Adams Bruce Bennett 

Don McCoy, Alternate Joseph Reynolds, Alternate 

Fred Brainerd, Alternate 

Zoning Board of Adjustment 
Mark McConkey, Chairman 
William Burton Joseph Skehan 

L. Randy Lyman Stanley Brothers 

Ray Leavitt, Secretary 

Conservation Commission 
Peter OIkkola, Chairman 
Ray Leavitt, Sec. /Alternate Frank Hammond 
Edwin Benker Ralph Buchanan 

James F. Rines William Kalinuk 

Kevin Brothers L. Randy Lyman, Alternate 

Richard Estes, Alternate 



i 



TOWN OF OSSIPEE 

TOWN MEETING - MARCH 10, 1992 

To the inhabitants of the Town of Ossipee in the County of Carroll, in 
the State of New Hampshire, qualified to vote in Town affairs; You are 
hereby notified to meet at the Town Hall in Center Ossipee, in said Town of 
Ossipee on the second Tuesday of March next, being the 10th day of March, 
1 992 at Ten O'Clock in the forenoon (1 0:00 a.m.) of said day. 

To act on the following Articles, the polls to remain open until Six 
O'clock in the afternoon (6:00 p.m.) of said day. 

ARTICLE 1 : To elect all necessary Town Officers for the ensuing year as 
follows: to choose one (1) Selectman for a term of three (3) years, one (1) 
Treasurer for a term of one (1) year, one Moderator for a term of two (2) 
years, one (1) Town Clerk/Tax Collector for a term of three (3) years, two (2) 
Budget Committee members for a term of three (3) years each, one (1) 
Cemetery Trustee for a term of one (1 ) year, one (1 ) Cemetery Trustee for a 
term of two (2) years, one Cemetery Trustee for a term of three (3) years, 
one (1 ) Trustee of Trust Funds for a term of one (1 ) year, one Trustee of Trust 
Funds for (2) two years, one (1) Trustee of Trust Funds for three (3) years, one 
(1) Supervisor of the Checklist for a term of six (6) years, one (1) Library 
Trustee for a term of one (1) year, one Library Trustee for a term of two (2) 
years, and one Library Trustee for a term of (3) years. 
The following vote was received: 

Selectman for three years: John P. Picard 

Town Treasurer for one year: Thomas L. Galante 

Moderator for two years: Leon P. Taylor 

Town Clerk/Tax Collector: Barbara R. Adams 

Budget Committee for three years: Ralph C. Eldridge 

Budget Committee for three years: Stanley N. Brothers 

Cemetery Trustee for one year: Vacant 

Cemetery Trustee for two years: Vacant 

Cemetery Trustee for three years: Condict M. Billings 

Trustee of Trust Funds for one year: Vacant 

Trustee of Trust Funds for two years: Vacant 

Trustee of Trust Funds for three years: Condict M. Billings 

Supervisor of the Checklist for six years: Frances E. Pinkham 

Library Trustee for one year: Elizabeth S. Rouner 

Library Trustee for two years: Susan A. Day 

Library trustee for three years: Catherine D. Ziegler 



ARTICLE 2 : Zoning (submitted by the Selectmen) 

ARE YOU IN FAVOR OF THE ADOPTION OF AMENDMENT #1-92 AS 
PROPOSED BY THE BOARD OF SELECTMEN FOR THE ZONING 
ORDINANCE AS FOLLOWS: 

To amend the existing Ossipee Zoning Ordinance by adding 
Manufactured Homes as a category of Residential Use Permitted in the 
Village, Residential and Rural Districts, so that Article XXXIV, Table 1, 
Chart of Uses, would be amended to include Sec. 34.1 (g) Manufactured 
Homes, permitted (P) in the Village, Residential, and Rural Districts, and by 
adding a paragraph 35.1 (g), to Article XXV, as follows: 

All Manufactured Homes installed after the adoption of the 

amendment must comply with the most recent specifications and 

standards established by the U. S. Department of Housing and 

Urban Development (24 CFR Ch. XX). 
INTENT: Presently, Manufactured Homes as defined in Article XXXIII are 
only allowed in Manufactured Home Parks and in Manufactured Home 
Subdivisions. This amendment would allow placement of Manufactured 
Homes on individually owned lots in the Village, Residential, and Rural 
Districts. 

Manufactured Homes on individually owned lots would meet the same 
specifications and standards established by the U. S. Department of Housing 
and Urban Development, as currently apply to Manufactured Homes in 
Manufactured Home Subdivisions and Parks (Article XIII, Sec. 13.5 and 
Article XIV, Sec. 14.317) 

Submitted by the Ossipee Board of Selectmen 

Not recommended by the Planning Board 
The following vote was received: Yes 373 No 294 
Polls closed at 6:00 PM. 

You are also notified to meet at the Town Hall on the second Tuesday of 
March next, at Seven o'clock in the afternoon (7:00 p.m.) to act on the 
following articles: 

Meeting resumed at 7:00 p.m. by Moderator Leon Taylor. 

Cub Scout Troop No. 234 presented the flag. 

John Aron from the Ossipee Valley Bible Church delivered the 
invocation. 

Following the Pledge of Allegiance the Scouts retired the flag. 

Moderator, Leon Taylor and Budget Committee Chairman, Donna 
Sargent, introduced the officials and officers seated at the front table. 

The moderator asked all non voters to please rise to be 
recognized. They were reminded of the fact that they were not allowed 



8 



to vote. No non-voters requested to speak. A comment was made about 
the nev^ speaker system we had on trial to see if we could improve our 
sound system. Other rules were mentioned in regard to the conduct of 
the meeting. 

Selectman, Wayne Aleska spoke on the budget process and 
recommended that the people vote on items keeping in mind prudent 
business practices and hoped we would set aside voting by emotion. 

ARTICLE 3 : To see if the Town will vote to authorized the Selectmen to 
borrow a sum of money necessary to pay expenses in anticipation of taxes, 
Federal Grants, and Bond Anticipation Notes. (Submitted by the Board of 
Selectmen), (Recommended by the Budget Committee) 

ARTICLE 3: PASSED AS READ 

ARTICLE 4 : To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of 
$28,000 for updating and improving the Town's computer system. (Submitted 
by the Selectmen) (Recommended by the Budget Committee) 

Questions from the floor were answered by Town Administrator Thomas 
Gaydos. 

ARTICLE 4 : PASSED AS READ 

ARTICLE 5 : To see if the Town will vote to fix the compensation of the 
position of Town Clerk/Tax Collector with a fixed amount in lieu of statutory 
fees. All statutory fees shall be paid to the Town Treasurer at least weekly. 
(Submitted by the Selectmen) (Recommended by the Budget Committee) 

Explanation of the compensation methods were explained by the Town 
Administrator, Tom Gaydos, Tax Collector/Town Clerk Barbara Adams and 
Selectman John Fogarty. 

ARTICLE 5 : PASSED AS READ 

ARTICLE 6: To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Selectmen to apply 
for, accept, and expend money from the State, Federal or other governmental 
unit, or a private source which become available during the year in 
accordance with the procedure set forth in New Hampshire Revised Statutes 
Annotated 31:95-B. (Submitted by the Selectment) (Recommended by the 
Budget Committee) 

ARTICLE 6 : PASSED AS READ 



ARTICLE 7 : To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Board of 
Selectmen to accept, on behalf of the Town, gifts, legacies, and devises 
made to the Town in trust for any public purpose, as permitted by RSA 
31:19. (Submitted by the Selectmen) (Recommended by the Budget 
Committee) 

ARTICLE 7 : PASSED AS READ 

ARTICLE 8 : To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of 
$3,500.00 for the purchase of 2-way radios for Town vehicles. (Submitted by 
the Selectmen) (Recommended by the Budget Committee) 

ARTICLE 8 : PASSED AS READ 

ARTICLE 9 : To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate for the 
ensuing year, the following money as recommended by the Budget 
Committee and such items as may be required to cover the costs of any 
additional items voted at the meeting in accordance with RSA 32:8, for the 
purpose of: 

Town officer salaries $12,763.00 

Town Office Expense 167,266.00 

Town Clerk/Tax Collector 64,782.00 

Election and Registration 8,281.00 

Cemeteries 8,175.00 

Government Buildings 23,000.00 

Planning Board 8,078.00 

Conservation 1,761.00 

Legal Expenses 30,903.00 

Codes Officer 20,000.00 

Zoning Board of Adjustment 2,144.00 

Police Department 176,000.00 

Fire Department 8,650.00 

Town Maintenance 340,000.00 

Street Lighting 2,300.00 

General Highway Expense 32,000.00 

Highway Block Grant 82,153.00 

Solid Waste Disposal 124,337.00 

Health Department 41,328.00 

Hospital and Ambulance 66,308.00 

General Assistance 30,000.00 

Library 40,900.00 



10 



Parks and Recreation 75,01 1 .00 

Patriotic Purposes 900.00 

Principal of Long Term Notes/Bonds 134,770.00 

Interest of Long Term Notes/Bonds 46,289.00 

Interest of Tax Anticipation Note 35,000.00 

Water Department 42,614.00 

Sewer Department 56,434.00 

Insurance 63,772.00 
All recommended by Budget Committee 

The above was read by the Moderator and opened for discussion item by 
item. 
Town Officers^ Salaries 12.763.00 

Thomas Galante, Town Treasurer, spoke in regards to his request for 
additional compensation which was denied by the Selectmen and the 
Budget Committee. He requested that reconsideration be made by the voters 
present. 

Selectman, John Fogarty said that efforts were made to keep the budgets 
in line and in consideration several increases over the last few years in this 
department they felt it should not be approved as requested. 

Richard Cogswell moved to amend the Town Officers' Salaries, to 
increase the Treasurer's salary to $5,500.00 and the Deupty's by $750.00. 
And the $750.00 to be distributed by the Treasurer as he sees fit. 

Vote was held and it was voted to increase the Town Officers' Salaries 
to $15,345.00. 
Town Officers' Salaries 15.345.00 

PASSED AS AMENDED 

Town Officer Expenses 167.266.00 

PASSED AS READ 

Town Clerk/Tax Collector 64.782.00 

Discussion 
PASSED AS READ 

Election & Registratio n 8.281.00 

PASSED AS READ 

Cemeteries 8.175.00 

PASSED AS READ 

Government Buildings 23.000.00 

PASSED AS READ 

Warren Witherell requested to have the back of the Town Hall painted. 
Selectmen have provided for this under the maintenance budget. Question of 
who cares for the cemetery. Condict Billings will be in charge of this. 
Planning Board 8.078.00 



11 



Several Discussions occurred and Rick Cogswell requested we amend 
this article to increase the amount to $1 5,000. A hand count was held and it 
was voted: 68 IN FAVOR, 89 NOT IN FAVOR of the Amendment 

Discussion continued and Rick Cogswell pleaded we amend this article 
to increase the amount to $12,000 so that the Planning Board would not be 
working without the necessary funds. This motion was defeated. A motion 
was made to not reconsider this issue. Motion seconded. 
Planning Board 8.078.00 

PASSED AS READ 
Conservation 1.761.00 

Questions/Discussions 
PASSED AS READ 
Legal Expenses 30.903.00 

Questions as to what this covers. 
PASSED AS READ 
Codes Officer 20.000.00 

Considerable discussion from the floor on this new position of Codes 
Officer and the compensation. Frank Altamore made a motion to amend this 
article to read $5,000.00. The amendment was defeated. 

Motion to amend this article to $15,000 by Mark McConkey. 
Amendment defeated. 
PASSED AS READ 
Zoning Board of Adjustment 2.144.00 

PASSED AS READ 

Police Department 1 76.000.00 

Chief Brad Loomis commented that the Selectmen had approved his 
budget of $1 79,61 9 and therefore he makes a motion to increase the budget 
to the amount the Selectmen had approved. The amendment was defeated. 
PASSED AS READ 
Fire Department 8.650.00 

PASSED AS READ 

Town Maintenance 340.000.00 

Questions as to how much of this budget goes to Elm Street repairs. 
Selectmen said that the priorities have not been set yet. She expressed 
concern as to the poor conditions and the necessity of school buses 
transporting over 240 children every day. 
PASSED AS READ 
Street Lighting 2.300.00 

PASSED AS READ 

General Highwav Expenses 32.000.00 

Discussion 
PASSED AS READ 



12 



Highway Block Grant 82.153.00 

Use and application of fund explained. 
PASSED AS READ 
Solid Waste Disposal 124.337.00 

PASSED AS READ 

Health Department 41.328.00 

Question of the 25% increase this year was explained that other items 
were incorporated in the budget which were previously listed separately. 
PASSED AS READ 
Hospital and Ambulance 66.308.00 

Considerable discussion of the services rendered and the billing 
procedures. 

Tom Riley made a motion to increase the Ossipee Rescue budget by 
$4,055.00 Lengthy discussion followed. 
PASSED AS AMENDED 70.363.00 

General Assistance 30.000.00 

PASSED AS READ 
Library 40.900.00 

Motion to amend to reduce library budget to 34,000.00. Eileen Leavitt 
explained the new State rule which called for extended hours in order to 
keep their access to the state library services. Amendment defeated. 
PASSED AS READ 
Parks and Recreation 75.011.00 

Recreation Director, Marianne Jordan, made a request to have hourly 
increases to compensate for the overtime put in by herself and her staff. She 
asked to have an increase of $5,200.00. Amendment defeated. 

Assistant Director, David Gill, asked for an additional $1,840.00 for the 
summer program. This would be offset with $2,280.00 increase in revenue 
from the increase in the children served. Amendment defeated. 
PASSED AS READ 
Patriotic Purposes 900.00 

Question of services. 
PASSED AS READ 

Principal of Long Term Notes/Bonds 134.770.00 

PASSED AS READ 
Interest of Long Term Notes/Bonds 46.289. 00 

PASSED AS READ 

Interest of Tax Anticipation Note 35.000.00 

PASSED AS READ 

Water Department 42.614.00 

PASSED AS READ 

Sewer Department 56.434.00 



13 



PASSED AS READ 

Insurance 63.772.00 

Question of increase ensued. Administrator Gaydos explained and 
answered questions. 
PASSED AS READ 

The total passed for the budget as amended is: $1 ,752,556.00 
BUDGET OF $1 ,752,556.00 PASSED 

Motion made and seconded to not reconsider any previous articles. 
PASSED. 

Motion was made and seconded to recess the meeting until tomorrow 
night. MOTION DEFEATED. 

ARTICLE 10 : To see if the Town will vote to ratify the third year of the 
collective bargaining agreement reached on November 19, 1990, between 
the Selectmen and AFSCME, Local 534, which calls for a $.50 per hour 
increase in salaries plus other beneifts (i.e., FICA, Unemployment, 
Retirement, Workmen's Compensation, and Health Insurance for the 1992 
year (third year); and, rather to raise and appropriate the sum of $18,818.00, 
such sum representing the additional costs attributable to the increase in 
salaries and benefits over those paid in the fiscal year of 1991, in 
accordance with that agreement. (Submitted by the Selectmen) 
(Recommended by the Budget Committee) 

ARTICLE 10 : PASSED AS READ 

ARTICLE 1 1 : To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum 
of $9,680 for the increase of salaries and benefits for NON-UNION 
employees. (Police, Recreation Departments, and Administrative office). 
(Submitted by the Selectmen) (Recommended by the Budget Committee) 

Rick Cogswell moved to modify and increase this item by $2,563.00 for 
the raises requested by the Recreation Department. Amendment defeated. 

ARTICLE 11 : PASSED AS READ 

Motion made to not reeconsider Article 10 or 1 1 . PASSED. 
Motion made to not reconsider any Article 3 to 1 1 . PASSED. 

ARTICLE 12 : To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum 
of $6,000 to fund the contracted services of a forester for the purpose of 
checking on timber cutting and to recover timber taxes due the Town. 
(Submitted by the Selectmen) (Recommended by the Budget Committee) 



14 



Discussion. 

ARTICLE 12 : PASSED AS READ 

ARTICLE 13 : To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Selectmen to 
transfer Tax Liens, to sell and convey by Quit Claim Deed following notice 
of sell by advertisement, any and all properties acquired by the Town's Tax 
Collector Deed by Public Auction (or advertised sealed bid) or in such a 
manner as determined by the Selectmen as justice may require, pursuant to 
RSA 80:80. (Submitted by the Selectmen) (Recommended by the Budget 
Committee) 

A motion was made to lay on the table Article 13 due to the hard 
economic times. A hand count was held and the vote was: 59 For 31 
Against. 

Selectman John Picard jumped in and informed the people of the 
devastating move they had just made. They should immediately reconsider 
as the Town would be out of business if this should carry. 

A motion to reconsider this article was made by someone who was in 
the affirmative vote. 

Vote on Article 13. 

ARTICLE 13 : PASSED AS READ 

ARTICLE 14 : To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum 
of $1 ,591 .00 as the Town's annual appropriation to the Ossipee Lake Dam 
Authority. (Submitted by the Selectmen) (Recommended by the Budget 
Committee) 

ARTICLE 14 : PASSED AS READ 

ARTICLE 15 : To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum 
of $1,500.00 for the purchase of traffic signs in compliance with a Town 
Ordinance passed November 7, 1991. (Submitted by the Selectmen) 
(Recommended by the Budget Committee) 

A member was concerned about the mood of the meeting in light of 
what just happened with the Tax article. People are getting tired and maybe 
we should adjourn if we are not going to continue to take these articles 
seriously. 

ARTICLE 15 : PASSED AS READ 



15 



ARTICLE 16 : To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum 
of $1 5,000.00 for the renovations of a Town building on Dore Street for the 
Police Department. Said building now occupied by Ossipee Concerned 
Citizens. (Submitted by the Selectmen) (Recommended by the Budget 
Committee) 

Motion made to adjourn until tomorrow. Motion defeated. 

Motion was made by Rick Cogswell to increase this by $5,000. Motion 
was not carried. 

ARTICLE 16 : PASSED AS READ 

ARTICLE 1 7 : To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum 
of $1000.00 for the support of Ossipee Co-op Preschool. (Submitted by 
Petition) (Recommended by the Budget Committee) 

ARTICLE 17 : PASSED AS READ 

ARTICLE 18 : To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum 
of $1,000.00 for the Ossipee Playground. (Submitted by petition) 
(Recommended by the Budget Committee) 

Question of the need considering a new school is pending. Discussion 
followed. 

ARTICLE 18 : PASSED AS READ 

ARTICLE 19 : To see if the Town ill vote to raise and appropriate the sum of 
$1,200.00 to contribute to the Appalachian Mountain Teen Project for the 
direct service to the youth participants living in Ossipee. (Submitted by 
Petition) (Recommended by the Budget Committee) 

ARTICLE 19 : PASSED AS READ 

ARTICLE 20 : To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Selectmen to 
appoint a study committee to study the feasibility of a Town owned and 
operated Ambulance Service, One (1) member of the Ossipee Rescue 
Squad and one (1) citizen from each Precinct. (Submitted by the Selectmen) 

Motion to amend to include one (1) Selectman, one (1) Member of the 
Ossipee Rescue Squad and one (1) Citizen from each Precinct. One (1) 
Member of Lord's Ambulance Servicce. 

Motion to table the amendment. 



16 



A hand count was held and results were: 44 to Table the Amendment, 
31 Against. 

Discussion 

Motion to take amendment off the table. The moderator left it up to the 
body as to whether we bring the amendment back to the table. A hand count 
showed the people wished to have the amendment back to the table. 

Peter Slusky made a motion to amend to put a 6 month time limit on the 
study. 

Discussion on the time frame - maybe would prefer 10 months. 

Slusky reconsidered the 6 month and agreed with the 10 month limit. 

Second amendment was PASSED. 

A motion to amend the method to select the members would be 
changed from the original. Amendment failed. 

Motion to vote on the article as amended. 

ARTICLE 20 : PASSED AS AMENDED 

ARTICLE 21 : To hear reports of agents, auditors, committees, or officers 
thereto. 

Beach Committee Chairman Rick Cogswell gave a report stating that 
the funds were raised to build the tennis courts. 

ARTICLE 22 : To conduct any other business that may legally come before 
said meeting. 

Mr. Kazolias would like to have the Town Meeting be held prior to the 
voting process. 

Kim Kimble made a motion to not reconsider any articles 12 through 21 . 
A hand count was in the affirmative. 

A motion to see that the Moderator be placed in the middle of the floor 
next year so that he can see all hands raised easily. Moderator took the 
motion under advisement. 

Comments on the sound system were positive. 

Motion was made to adjourn the meeting at 1 2:45 PM. 

Ballot Clerks began counting ballots and final results were available 
upon completion at 3:10 AM. 

Respectfully Submitted, 
BARBARA R. ADAMS 
Town Clerk 



17 



STATE OF NEW HAMPSHIRE 

CARROLL, SS. TOWN OF OSSIPEE 

TOWN WARRANT 

To the inhabitants of the Town of Ossipee in the County of Carroll, in 
the State of New Hampshire, qualified to vote in Town Affairs: 

You are hereby notified to meet at the Town Hall in Center Ossipee, in 
said Town of Ossipee on the second Tuesday in March next, being the 9th 
day of March, 1 993 at 1 o'clock in the forenoon (1 0:00 a.m.) of said day. 

To act on the Articles, the polls to remain open until seven o'clock in 
the evening (7:00 p.m.) of said day. 

ARTICLE 1: To elect all necessary Town Officers for the ensuing year as 
follows: to choose one (1) Selectman for a term of three (3) years; one (1) 
Treasurer for a term of one (1) year; one (1) Cemetery Trustee for a term of 
three (3) years; one (1) Cemetery Trustee for a term of one (1) year; two (2) 
Budget Committee members for terms of three (3) years; one (1) Trustee of 
Trust Funds for a term of one (1) year; one (1) Trustee of Trust Funds for a 
term of two (2) years; one (1) Trustee of Trust Funds for a term of three (3) 
years and two (2) Library Trustees for terms of three (3) years. 

ARTICLE 2: To see if the Town of Ossipee will change the term of Town 
Treasurer from a 1 year term to a 3 year term. (RSA 41 :26a) Submitted by 
Petition. 

YES □ NO a 

ARTICLE 3: Are you in favor of the adoption of Amendment No. 1-93 as 
proposed by the Board of Selectmen for the Town Building Code to adopt by 
reference the BOCA National Building Code/1987 (10th Edition) published 
by the Building Officials and Code Administrators International, Inc. and for 
the provision of the establishment of a building inspector who shall issue 
building permits based upon a schedule of fees to be established by the 
Selectmen, and to designate the Zoning Board of Adjustment as the Building 
Code Board of Appeals? (Submitted by the Selectmen) (Approved by the 
Planning Board) 

YES □ NO □ . 

ARTICLE 4: Are you in favor of the adoption of Amendment No. 2-93 as 
proposed by the Board of Selectmen for the Town Building Code to adopt the 
BOCA National Plumbing Code/1980 (8th edition) published by the Building 
Officials and Code Administrators International, Inc. and for the provision 



18 



and establishment of a building inspector who shall issue building permits 
based upon a schedule of fees to be established by the Selectmen, and to 
designate the Zoning Board of Adjustment as the Building Code Board of 
Appeals? (Submitted by the Selectmen) (Disapproved by the Planning Board) 

YES □ NO □ 

ARTICLE 5: Are you in favor of adoption of Amendment No. 3-93 as 
proposed by the Board of Selectmen for the Town Building Code to adopt by 
reference the BOCA National Electric Code, ANSI/NFPA 1970 (5th edition) 
as published by the National Fire Protection Association, Inc. and for the 
provision of the establishment of a building inspector who shall issue 
building permits based upon a schedule of fees to be established by the 
Selectmen, and to designate the Zoning Board of Adjustment as the Building 
Code Board of Appeals? (Submitted by the Selectmen) (Disapproved by the 
Planning Board) 

YES □ NO Q 

ARTICLE 6: Are you in favor of adoption of Amendment No. 4-93 as 
proposed by the Board of Selectmen for the Town Building Code to adopt by 
reference the Life Safety Code, NFPA 101/1988 (4th edition) as published by 
the National Fire Protection Association, Inc. and for the provision of the 
establishment of a building inspector who shall issue building permits based 
upon a schedule of fees to be established by the Selectmen, and to designate 
the Board of Adjustment as the Building Code Board of Appeals? (Submitted 
by the Selectmen) (Disapproved by the Planning Board) 

YES □ NO □ 



ARTICLE 7: Are you in favor of adoption of Amendment No. 5-93 as 
proposed by the Board of Selectmen for the Town Building Code which 
would authorize the Planning Board to utilize the simplified procedures for 
adoption of updates or revisions to locally adopted national codes as 
provided under RSA 674:52, VI? (Submitted by the Selectmen) (Approved by 
the Planning Board) 

YES □ NO □ 

ARTICLE 8: Are you in favor of the adoption of Amendment No. 6-93 to the 
Ossipee Zoning Ordinance to extend the Commercial District southerly on 
the east side of Route 16 in West Ossipee to include Lot 1, Map 27? 
(Submitted by Petition) (Disapproved by the Planning Board) 

YES □ NO □ 



19 

ii 



ARTICLE 9: Are you in favor of the adoption of Amendment No. 7-93 to the 
Ossipee Zoning Ordinance to change from rural to roadside commercial a 
parcel of land located on the westerly side of Route 16. Beginning at an iron 
pipe on the westerly right of way line with NH Route 16, said pipe marking 
a common bound of the within described premises and land now or formerly 
of Missagni; thence turning S 40 degrees 45' 55" W and running 1 227.57 feet 
by land of said Missagni to an iron pipe; thence turning N 11 degrees 14' 
05" W and running 1 ,558.06 feet by land now or formerly of Capron to an 
iron pipe; thence turning N 53 degrees 1 5' 55" E and running 1 ,571 .22 feet 
by land now or formerly of the Town of Ossipee to an iron pipe on the 
westerly right of way line of said NH Route 1 6: thence turning S 05 degrees 
25' 05" W and running 1 ,574.64 feet by said right of way line to the point of 
beginning. Said parcel contains 38.69 acres, more or less. 

Property is a parcel of land, tax map 13, lot 122, now known as Four 
Investors Realty Trust, doing business as Northern Tire and Alignment, Inc. 
(Submitted by Petition) (Disapproved by the Planning Board) 

YES Q NO Q 

ARTICLE 10: Are you in favor of adoption of Amendment No. 8-93 for the 
Town Zoning Ordinance to rezone the parcels located on Route 16, shown 
on the tax maps as map 36, lot 1, 2, 3, and 1 10, from rural zone to roadside 
commercial zone to bring it in compliance with the zoning of the 
surrounding area? (Submitted by Peltition) (Disapproved by the Planning 
Board) 

YES □ NO a 

ARTICLE 1 1 : Are you in favor of the adoption of Amendment No. 9-93 to the 
Town Zoning Ordinance as follows: 



To amend Table 2 as follows: 
Min. Front 

Zone Frontage Setback 



Side/Rear Max. Lot Min. Lot 

Setback Coverage (*4) Size(*1) 



Village 


100' 


25' 


(*2) 


15' 


50% 


Resid. 


200' 


25' 


(*2) 


25' 


50% 


Roadside 












Commercial 


200' 


25' 




25' (*3) 


50% 


Commercial 


200' 


25' 




25' (*3) 


50% 


Rural 


200' 


25' 




25' 


50% 


Floating 


200' 


25' 




25' 


50% 



44,000 sq ft 
44,000 sq ft 

2 acres 
44,000 sq ft 
2 acres 
2 acres 



(*1) A larger lot size may be required by soil type and slopes (see table 3) 



20 



(*2) May be less if dwellings on both sides are less than 25 feet, in which 

case the setback shall be no less than the average setback of the abutting 

properties. 

(*3) See Article VIH. 

(*4) See Article 6.5. 

It is noted that numbers and dimensions throughout the Ordinance will 
be changed in accordance with the revision of Table 2. 

To amend Article IX, 9.4.2 

9.4.2 presently reads: Parking space for one automobile per employee shall 
be provided on the site. Parking shall not be closer than 50 feet to any 
property line. Additional parking may be required under site plan review. 

The proposal is to add the words "on duty" after the words "per employee". 

To amend Article IX, 9.4.9 

9.4.9 presently reads: Sight distances of 400 feet on the public road shall be 

maintained in each direction. 

The proposal is to change this to read as follows: 
Sight distance shall be as follows: 

Speed Limit or Minimum Safe 

Type of Road Typical Speed Sight Distance 

Minor Roads 30 MPH or lower 200 feet 

Through Roads 31-40 MPH 275 feet 

Through Roads 41 -50 MPH 350 feet 

Major Roads 51 and over 400 feet 

(Submitted by the Selectmen) (Disapproved by the Planning Board) 

YES Q NO Q 

You are also notified to meet at the Town Hall on the second 
Wednesday of March next, being the 10th day of March, at seven o'clock in 
the evening (7:00 p.m.) to act on the following articles: 

ARTICLE 12: To see If the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum 
of two hundred fifty thousand dollars ($250,000) for the purpose of 
revaluation of the Town, and said sum to be In addition to any Federal, State 
or private funds made available therefore, and to authorize the Issuance of 
not more than two hundred fifty thousand dollars ($250,000.00) of bonds or 
notes In accordance with the provisions of the Municipal Finance Act (RSA 
Chapter 33) and to authorize the Board of Selectmen to Issue and negotiate 



21 



such bonds and notes and to determine the rate of interest thereon. 
(Submitted by the Selectmen) (Recommended by the Budget Committee) 
(2/3 ballot vote required) 

ARTICLE 13: To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum 
of fifty nine thousand three hundred seventy five dollars ($59,375.00) for the 
purpose of funding the first year's principal and interest payment on the two 
hundred fifty thousand ($250,000) bond or note issued for the purpose of 
funding the Town property revaluation. (Submitted by Selectmen) 
(Recommended by the Budget Committee) (Majority vote required) 

ARTICLE 14: To see if the voters of the Town of Ossipee will vote to 
specifically direct the Selectmen of the Town of Ossipee to actively seek 
the withdraw of the Town of Ossipee from the Governor Wentworth 
Regional School District. (Submitted by Petiltion) 

ARTICLE 1 5: To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum 
often thousand five hundred dollars ($10,500) for the purpose of purchasing 
street signs. (Submitted by Selectmen) (Recommended by the Budget 
Committee) 



ARTICLE 16: To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate, the sum 
of six thousand four hundred dollars ($6,400) for the purchase of an 
automatic ballot counter. (Submitted by Selectmen) (Recommended by the 
Budget Committee) 



I 



ARTICLE 17: To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Board of 
Selectmen to borrow a sum of money necessary to pay expenses in 
anticipation of taxes, Federal Grants, and Bond Anticipation Notes. 
(Submitted by Selectmen) (Recommended by the Budget Committee) 

ARTICLE 18: To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Board of 
Selectmen to apply for, accept without further action by Town Meeting, and 
expend money from the State, Federal, and other governmental units, or a 
private source which become available during the year in accordance with 
the procedure set forth in New Hampshire Revised Statutes Annotated 
31:95-b. (Submitted by Selectmen) (Recommended by the Budget 
Committee) 

ARTICLE 19: To see if the Town will vote to establish a Capital Reserve 
Fund under the provisions of RSA 35:1 for the purpose of establishing a 
replacement of Highway Department Equipment and to raise and 
appropriate the sum of Eleven thousand six hundred twenty five dollars 

22 



($1 1,625) to be placed in this fund and to designate the Board of Selectmen 
as agents to expend. (Submitted by Selectmen) (Recommended by the 
Budget Committee) 

ARTICLE 20: To see if the Town will vote to establish a Capital Reserve 
Fund under the provisions of RSA 35:1 for the purpose of construction of a 
fire proof vault for the Town Clerk/Tax Collector's office and to raise and 
appropriate the sum of twenty thousand dollars ($20,000) to be placed in this 
fund and to designate the Board of Selectmen as agents to expend. 
(Submitted by Selectmen) (Recommended by the Budget Committee) 

ARTICLE 21: To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Board of 
Selectmen to accept, on behalf of the Town, gifts, legacies, and devises 
made to the Town in Trust for any public purpose, as permitted by RSA 
31 :19. (Submitted by Selectmen) (Recommended by the Budget Committee) 

ARTICLE 22: To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate, for the 
ensuing year, the following money as recommended by the Budget 
Committee and such items as may be required to cover the costs of any 
additional items voted at the meeting in accordance with RSA 32:8, for the 
purpose of: 

Town Officer Salaries $ 15,166.00 

Town Office Expense 1 71 ,01 7.00 

Town Clerk/Tax Collector 76,897.00 

Election and Registration 6,623.00 

Cemeteries 9,254.00 

Government Buildings 24,100.00 

Planning Board 9,463.00 

Conservation Commission 1,537.00 

Legal Expense 35,198.00 

Zoning Board of Adjustment 2,214.00 

Police Department 197,118.00 

Fire Department 8,650.00 

Town Maintenance 359,231 .00 

Street Lighting 2,300.00 

General Highway Expense 32,000.00 

Highway Block Grant 94,400.00 

Codes Enforcement Officer 16,1 16.00 

Solid Waste Disposal 130,731.00 

Health Department 43,420.00 

Hospital and Ambulance 67,101 .(X) 

General Assistance 25,000.00 



23 



Libraries 41 J 67.00 

Parks and Recreation 80,312.00 

Patriotic Purposes 900.00 

Long Ternn Debt - Principal 39,1 70.00 

Long Term Debt - Interest 37,904.00 

Tax Anticipation Note 30,000.00 

Water Department 42,817.00 

Sewer Department 57,691 .00 

Insurance 60,143.00 
(Recommended by the Budget Committee) 

ARTICLE 23: To see if the Town will vote to ratify the first year of the three 
(3) year collective bargaining agreement reached on January 27, 1993 
between the Selectmen and AFSCME, Local 534, which calls for a $.25 per 
hour increase In salaries plus other benefits (i.e. PICA, Unemployment, 
Retirement, Workmen's Compensation, Health Insurance) for each of the 
years 1993, 1994 and 1995; and, further, to raise and appropriate the sum of 
seven thousand three hundred seventy four dollars ($7,374), such sum 
representing the additional costs for 1993 attributable to the increase in 
salaries and benefits over those paid in the fiscal year 1992, in accordance 
with that agreement. (Submitted by Selectmen) (Recommended by the 
Budget Committee) 

ARTICLE 24: To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum 
of two thousand two hundred sixty two dollars ($2,262) for the increase of 
salaries and benefits for NON-UNION employees (Police Department). 
(Submitted by Selectmen) (Recommended by the Budget Committee) 

ARTICLE 25: To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Selectmen to 
transfer Tax Liens, to sell and convey by Quit Claim Deed following notice 
of sale by advertisement, any and all properties acquired by the Town's Tax 
Collector Deed by Public Auction (or advertised sealed bid) or in such 
manner as determined by the Selectmen as justice may require, pursuant to 
RSA 80:80. (Submitted by Selectmen) (Recommended by Budget Committee) 

ARTICLE 26: To see If the Town of Osslpee will vote to raise and 
appropriate the sum of $1,000.00 for support of Ossipee children using the 
services of the Bearcamp Valley School and Children's Center, (Tamworth 
Pre-school Inc.), for pre-school and before and after school child care. 
(Submitted by Petition) (Not Recommended by the Budget Committee) 

ARTICLE 27: To see if the Town will vote to re-classify Bents Road from a 



24 



1 



Class VI to a Class V road from State marking 93 to Terrace Pines 
Campground. (Submitted by Selectmen) (Recommended by the Roads 
Committee) 

ARTICLE 28: To see if the Town will vote to re-classify Bean Mountain Road 
(road inventory number 112) from a Class VI to Class V road from State 
marking 214 to 243. (Submitted by Selectmen) ( Recommended by the Roads 
Committee) 

ARTICLE 29: To see if the Town will vote to discontinue and relinquish all 
interests of the Town in Old East Side Road (road inventory number 89) from 
State marking 65 to 63, being approximately .56 mile in length in 
accordance with RSA 231 :43. (Submitted by Selectmen) (Recommended by 
the Roads Committee) 

ARTICLE 30: To see if the Town will vote to discontinue and relinquish all 
interests of the Town in Wyman Road (road inventory number 90) from State 
marking 66 to 266, being approximately .16 miles in length in accordance 
with RSA 231:43. (Submitted by Selectmen) (Recommended by the Roads 
Committee) 

ARTICLE 31 : To see if the Town will vote to discontinue and relinquish all 
interest in Neal Road (road inventory number 128) from State marking 151 to 
277, being approximately .2 miles in length in accordance with RSA 321 :43. 
(Submitted by Selectmen) (Recommended by the Roads Committee) 

ARTICLE 32: To see if the Town will vote to discontinue and relinquish all 
interests in Old NH Rout 28 (road inventory number 159) from State marking 
291 to the junction east of Sias Farm, being approximately .25 miles in 
length in accordance with RSA 231:43. (Submitted by Selectmen) 
(Recommended by the Roads Committee) 

ARTICLE 33: To see if the Town will vote to discontinue and relinquish all 
interests in Nichols Road (road inventory number 133) from State marking 
270 to 278, being approximately .02 miles in length in accordance with RSA 
231 :43. (Submitted by Selectmen) (Recommended by the Roads Committee) 

ARTICLE 34: To see if the Town will vote to discontinue and relinquish all 
interests in Old NH Route 28 (road inventory number 155) from State 
marking 5 to 195, being approximately .16 mile in length in accordance 
with RSA 231:43. (Submitted by Selectmen) (Recommended by the Roads 
Committee) 



25 



ARTICLE 35: To see if the Town will vote to discontinue and relinquish all 
interests in Pit Road (road inventory number 158) from State marking 288 to 
Route 16, being approximately .05 miles in length in accordance with RSA 
231 'A3. (Submitted by Selectmen) (Recommended by the Roads Committee) 

ARTICLE 36: To see if the Town will vote to discontinue and relinquish all 
interests in Old NH Route 28 (road inventory number 160) from State 
marking 7 to 292 to 110, being approximately .07 miles in length in 
accordance with RSA 231 :43. (Submitted by Selectmen) (Recommended by 
the Roads Committee) 

ARTICLE 37: To see if the Town will vote to discontinue and relinquish all 
interests in a road in the vicinity of Ossipee Aggregate (road inventory 
number 122) from State marking 37 to 174, being approximately .75 miles in 
length in accordance with RSA 231:43. (Submitted by Selectmen) 
(Recommended by the Roads Committee) 

ARTICLE 38: To see if the Town will vote to discontinue and relinquish all 
interests in Old Route 25 in the vicinity of Abbott and Staples Store (road 
inventory number 1 71) from State marking 67 to 66, being approximately .1 7 J 
miles in length in accordance with RSA 231:43. (Submitted by Selectmen) 
(Recommended by the Roads Committee) 

ARTICLE 39: To see if the Town will vote to discontinue and relinquish all 
interests in Old Mill Road (road inventory number 118) from State marking 
264 to 753, being approximately 1 mile in length in accordance with RSA 
231 :43. (Submitted by Selectmen) (Recommended by the Roads Committee) 

ARTICLE 40: To see if the Town will vote to discontinue and relinquish all 
interests in Old Stage Road (road inventory number 126) from State marking 
275 to 273, being approximately .31 miles in length in accordance with RSA 
231 .43. (Submitted by Selectmen) (Recommended by the Roads Committee) 

ARTICLE 41 : To hear reports of Agents, Auditors, Committees, or Officers 
thereto. 

ARTICLE 42: To conduct any other business that may legally come before 
said meeting. 



26 



Given under our hands and seal this 1 7th day of February, 1993 

Board of Selectmen, Town of Ossipee 
JOHN E. FOGARTY, Chairman 
WAYNE K. ALESKA 
JOHN P. PICARD 

THE STATE OF NEW HAMPSHIRE 

CARROLL, SS 

Personally appeared the within named John E. Fogarty, Wayne K. Aleska, 

and John P. Picard, known to me to be the Selectmen of the Town of 

Ossipee, and made oath that the foregoing statements by the subscribed, are 

true to the best of their knowledge and belief. 
Before me. 

MARTHA B. ELDRIDGE 
Justice of the Peace 



27 



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(Total: $1,990,700) 
efore Exemptions (Total: $1 
:emption (No. 03) 
Exmpt. (No. 87) 
lly Handicapped Exemp. (No 
indpower Exemp. (No. 02) 
Dllar Amount of Exemptions 




cres: 1 

jnt Use 

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37 



PAYMENT IN LIEU OF TAXES 



State & Federal Forest Land, Recreation, 
and/or Flood Control Land 



$2,605 



Disabled Veterans 

Other War Service Credits 

Total Number and Amt. 



TAX CREDITS 






Limits 


Number 


Estimated 
Tax Credits 


$700/$l,400 


12 


$16,800 


$50/$100 


284 


28.400 




296 


$45,200 



ELECTRIC, GAS & PIPELINE COMPANY 



Name of Company 
NH Electric Coop 
Public Service of NH 

Total 



$766,800 

1.223.900 

$1,990,700 



ELDERLY EXEMPTION COUNT 



Total Number of Individuals 

47 at $10,000 

14 at $15,000 

1 6 at $20,000 

1 at $14,600 

1 at $4,900 

1 at $9,775 

1 at $13,400 

1 at $18,700 

1 at $11,000 

1 at $11,900 

1 at $14,700 

1 at $3,300 

1 at $11,900 
Total: 



Farm Land 
Forest Land 
Unproductive Land 
Wet Land 



Total Number of Acres Exempted under Current Use 







$470,000 






210,000 






320,000 






14,600 






4,900 






9,775 






13,400 






18,700 






11,000 






11,900 






14,700 






3,300 






11.900 






$1,114,175 


CURRENT USE REPORT 




Section A 


Section B 




Applicants 


New Applicants 


Section C 


Granted in 


Granted for 


Totals of 


Prior Years 


Current Year 


Sections A&B 


No. of 


No. of 


No. of 


Acres 


Acres 


Acres 


377.00 


21.38 


398.38 


11,965.11 


1,570.40 


13,435.51 


2,657.60 


653.40 


3,311.00 


903.29 


192.86 


1,096.15 



18,341.04 



38 



TOWN CLERK REPORT 

JANUARY 1, 1992 - DECEMBER 31, 1992 

Auto Registrations (4,852) $249,783.00 

Auto Title Applications (828) 1,656.00 

Returned Check Charges 73.45 

Dog Registrations (357) 1,746.50 

Dog Registration Penalties 409.00 

Filing Fees, Election 17.00 

Interest, North Conway Bank 1,040.59 

Pole License 10.00 

Wedding Applications (30) 1,200.00 

Article of Agreement Filings 12.00 

Certified Copies - Vital Records 1,560.(X) 

Photocopies 148.18 

UCC Filings 4,589.87 

Wetland Applications 108.50 

Miscellaneous 10.90 

Total Receipts to Treasurer $262,364.99 

BARBARA ADAMS 
Town Clerk 



39 



TREASURER'S REPORT 

RECONCILIATION OF CASH BOOK AND BANK BALANCES 

Year Ending December 31, 1992 

Balance on Hand January 1, 1992 $600,939.99 
Receipts during year, 1992 8.883.277.61 

Total amount available, 1992 $9,484,217.60 

Less disbursements, 1992 8.848.541.80 

Cash balance, December 31, 1992 $635,675.80 



PROOF OF BALANCE 

Balance of Accounts, North Conway Bank 

Balance on hand. General Fund $642,104.01 

Add deposits in transit 60.130.15 

$702,234.16 
Less outstanding checks 421 .099.39 

Balance, General Fund 281,134.77 

Balance, Savings Account 350,964.70 

Balance, Payroll Account 3.576.33 

Reconciled Balance, December 31, 1992 $635,675.80 

Respectfully submitted 1| 

THOMAS L. GALANTE 

Treasurer 

ANN F. DAMON 

Deputy Treasurer 



40 



SELECTMEN'S REPORT 



TOWN OFFICERS' 


SALARIES 




Selectmen 


$8,010.00 




Treasurer 


5,589.96 




Deputy Treasurer 


45.00 




PICA 


741 .87 




Worker's Compensation 


158.32 


$14,545.15 


TOWN OFFICERS' 


EXPENSES 




Full-time Wages 


$42,140.96 




Part-time Wages 


6,626.09 




Town Administrator 


32,359.08 




Contract Expense 


6,578.00 




Telephone 


3,170.09 




Postage 


3,963.00 




Office Supplies 


5,972.21 




Town Office: Mileage & Expense 


1,781.78 




Equipment Maintenance (Contracts) 


1,661.00 




N.H.M.A. Dues 


1,362.06 




Audit 


8,599.30 




Town Reports 


3,747.00 




Recording 


389.80 




Adv. & Newspaper Notices 


1,547.09 




Seminar & School Expense 


798.14 




New Equipment 


896.48 




Assessor 


11,975.50 




Tax Map 


1,490.98 




Professional Services 


10,224.95 




PICA 


5,105.12 




Worker's Compensation 


1,205.74 




Life Insurance 


212.24 




Health Insurance 


15,266.61 




Longevity 


150.00 


$167,223.22 



ELECTION & REGISTRATION EXPENSES 

Worker's Compensation $99.95 

Supervisors 3,120.00 

Ballot Clerks & Guards, etc. 2,191.10 

Advertising 481.75 



41 



Supplies 


600.00 


Meals 


600.00 


PICA 


176.29 




CEMETERIES 


Cemetery Maintenance 


$8,612.99 


Water Rent 


124.50 



GENERAL GOVERNMENT BUILDINGS 

Town Hall Fuel $3,314.75 

Garage Fuel 2,004.56 

Other Buildings - Fuel 1,866.25 

Town Hall - Electric 3,736.70 

Other Buildings - Electric 545.58 

Cleaning 1,249.19 

Supplies 1,256.98 

Furniture 1,308.96 

Building Maintenance 4,226.83 

Water Rent 618.00 

Sewer Rent 1,068.75 

Rugs 575.84 



$7,269.09 



$8,737.49 



4 







$21,772.39 


TAX COLLECTOR/TOWN CLERK 




Salaries 


$44,026.95 




Worker's Compensation 


621.76 




FICA 


2,617.55 




Telephone 


798.00 




Postage 


3,516.00 




Office Supplies 


1,846.62 




Mileage 


238.80 




Equipment 


78.02 




Book Binding 


778.00 




Recording 


3,901 .50 




Seminar & School Expense 


i 754.80 




Election Supplies 


368.50 




Audit 


2,200.00 




Health Insurance 
Secretary 


3,176.73 

PLANNING BOARD 

$1,508.23 


$64,923.23 



42 



Postage 


236.75 




Supplies 


545.86 




Recording 


58.00 




Workshops 


145.00 




Planning & Inspection 


1,963.00 




Advertising 


576.53 




Lakes Region Planning 


3,710.00 




PICA 


55.04 




Worker's Compensation 


14.13 


$8,812.54 


ZONING BOARD OF ADJUSTMENT 




Secretary 


$428.82 




Postage 


295.93 




Supplies 


103.65 




Advertising 


854.87 




PICA 


55.04 




Worker's Compensation 


17.27 
DAMAGES & LEGAL 


$1,755.58 


Dog Warden 


$1,793.86 




Dog Warden - Mileage 


1,291.38 




Supplies 


241 .73 




Legal 


18,587.69 




Humane Society 


2,160.00 
POLICE DEPARTMENT 


$24,074.66 


Chief's Salary 


$28375.44 




Patrolmen 


64,789.88 




Secretary Wages 


15,988.39 




Special's Salary 


7,974.19 




Holiday Pay 


2,057.79 




Overtime Pay 


5,480.34 




Uniforms 


2,821.50 




Uniform Maintenance 


1,200.00 




Training 


766.05 




Lease of Cruiser 


8,007.09 




Maint. Cruiser 


4,050.00 




Tires 


478.48 




Cruiser 90 


4,455.00 




Radio Maintenance 


224.10 




General Maintenance 


1,539.00 




Replacement of Equipment 1 ,546.31 





43 



Gasoline 


3,044.36 




Telephone 


1,967.76 




Office Supplies 


1,149.42 




PICA 


1,434.96 




Worker's Compensation 


1,849.98 




Health Insurance 


20,423.13 




Life Insurance 


262.36 




Longevity 


150.00 
FIRE 


$180,035.53 


Tools Si Equipment 


$414.44 




Warden Expenses 


145.71 




Fire Prevention 


1,546.46 




Fire Suppression 


3,424.78 




Training 


92.24 




Maintenance 


465.40 
HIGHWAY 


$6,089.03 


Full-time Wages 


$168,153.70 




Overtime 


15,816.41 




Part-time Wages 


1,356.00 




Mileage 


1,220.35 




Uniforms 


2,550.92 




Sand & Gravel 


28,060.09 




Gasoline 


12,077.00 




Dust Control 


17,053.75 




Salt 


16,478.99 




Tar 


6,049.74 




Grease & Oil 


922.77 




Contract Plowing 


1,020.00 




Contract Equipment 


1,000.00 




Telephone 


537.99 




Equipment Purchased 


2,500.00 




Radio Contract & Maintenance 


6,500.00 




Water Rent 


136.50 




Garage Electric 


699.01 




PICA 


11,544.49 




Health Insurance 


34,545.00 




Life Insurance 


371.00 




Longevity 


2,350.00 




Worker's Compensation 


2,735.85 


$333,679.56 



i 



44 



GENERAL HIGHWAY EXPENSES 

General Highway Expenses $29,910.96 







$29,910.96 


STREET LIGHTING 




Street Lighting 


$2,072.40 


$2,072.40 


HIGHWAY BLOCK GRANT 




Highway Block Grant 


$60,117.98 
SOLID WASTE 


$60,117.98 


Full-time Wages 


$55,085.54 




Part-time Wages 


4,346.13 




Electric 


4,984.25 




Telephone 


653.07 




Fuel 


13,704.51 




Hauling & Dumping 


1,869.12 




Test Wells - Monitoring 


8,425.00 




Ash Disposal 


2,483.40 




Equipment & Maintenance 


15,779.81 




Supplies 


603.54 




Worker's Compensation 


846.55 




FICA 


3,578.04 




Health Insurance 


11,790.84 




Life Insurance 


133.56 




Longevity 


300.00 




Ash Testing 


2,004.65 
HEALTH 


$126,588.01 


Ossipee Concerned Citizens 


$8,000.00 




Wolfeboro Nursing Service 


15,125.00 




C. C. Mental Health 


3,826.00 




CAP 


8,200.00 




Hospice 


1,100.00 




Harbor House 


750.00 




Family Planning 


2,007.00 




Ossipee Children's Fund 


1,500.00 




Domestic Violence 


820.00 





HOSPITAL & AMBULANCE 

Lord's Ambulance Service $54,408.00 

Rescue Squad 14,955.00 

Huggins Hospital 1,000.00 



45 



$41,328.00 



$70,363.00 





WELFARE 


General Assistance 


$24,678.86 




LIBRARY 


Library Expenses 


$19,700.00 


Full-time Wages 


14,040.00 


Part-time Wages 


5,126.15 


PICA 


1,159.74 


Worker's Compensation 


280.42 




RECREATION 


Director 


$21,580.00 


Part-time Assistant 


6,111.65 


Full-time Assistant 


16,380.00 


Lifeguard/Instructor 


7,351.67 


Telephone 


911.07 


Chemical Toilets 


630.00 


Mileage 


294.54 


Equipment 


2,601 .03 


Maintenance 


1,778.58 


Supplies 


1,149.13 


August Youth Day Camp 


458.64 


Annual Fees 


353.00 


Water Rent 


270.00 


Electric 


83.72 


Vehicle Maintenance 


735.37 


Insurance 


1,242.00 


Health Insurance 


2,481.30 


PICA 


3,334.88 


Worker's Compensation 


555.12 


Activities 


395.09 


Life Insurance 


243.24 



Patriotic Purposes 



PATRIOTIC PURPOSES 

$1,060.68 

CONSERVATION COMMISSION 



Secretarial Services 
Office Supplies 
Dues & Workshops 
Reference Materials 
PICA 



$574.29 

226.63 

300.00 

33.00 

55.04 



$24,678.86 



$40,306.31 



$68,940.13 
$1,060.68 



46 



Worker's Compensation 4.50 

Conservation Camp 250.00 

$1,443.48 
LONG TERM NOTES 
Sewer - State Bond $80,000.00 

Sewer Bond (FHA) 8,500.00 

Incinerator 10,670.00 

Highway Trucks 31 ,200.00 

Library Note 20,000.00 

$150,370.00 
INTEREST EXPENSE LONG TERM NOTES & BONDS 
Sewer - State Bond Interest 4,120.00 

Sewer - FHA Bond Interest 7,875.00 

Incinerator Interest 9,603.00 

Highway Trucks Interest 2,366.00 

Library Note Interest 22,777.03 

$46,741.03 
INTEREST EXPENSE TAX ANTICIPATION NOTE 
Interest on Tax Anticipation Note $18,920.67 



SOCIAL SECURITY & RETIREMENT 

Retirement $10,407.83 

PICA 8,132.08 



$18,920.67 



$18,539.91 



INSURANCE 




Insurance BC/BS COBRA 


$14,744.58 


Insurance 


36,000.26 


Workers' Compensation 


559.00 


Life Insurance 


447.08 


SPECIAL ARTICLES 


Computer Enhancement 


$3,220.00 


2 Way Radios 


3,500.00 


Appalachian Teen Project 


1,200.00 


Town Forester 


117.60 


Purchase of Traffic Signs 


1,500.00 


Renovations to Dore St. Building 


15,042.43 


Ossipee Playground 


1,000.00 


Police Cruiser 


463.13 


Ossipee Lake Dam Authority 


1,620.80 


Ossipee Preschool 


1,000.00 



$51,750.92 



$28,663.96 



47 



ENCUMBERED FUNDS 

Highway Block Grant $36,264.18 

Solid Waste Closure Plan 2,910.00 

Veterans Plaque 221.35 

Special Article #19 MItv. Dam 50.93 

Codes Enforcement 2,875.00 

Demolition & Construction 9,162.96 

Dore St. Project 488.43 

WATER DEPARTMENT 



Superintendent Wages 


$12,700.43 


Part-time Wages 


9,958.96 


PICA 


1,798.10 


Unemployment Insurance 


201 .48 


Worker's Compensation 


283.53 


Health Insurance 


5,171.40 


Uniforms 


465.10 


Gas Mileage 


310.30 


Office Postage 


308.08 


Stationery & Printing 


227.19 


Insurance (Vehicle) 


1,100.00 


Vehicle Maintenance 


310.91 


Insurance Building 


1,000.00 


Building Maintenance 


64.22 


Equipment Maintenance 


-114.50 


Equipment Purchased 


471 .45 


System Maintenance 


2,892.78 


Water Sampling Tests 


997.00 


Gasoline 


485.67 


Purification (CI 2) 


1,019.75 


School and Dues 


69.97 


Longevity 


225.00 


Electrical - Treatment Plant 


477.06 


Equipment Maint. Treatment PI. Valley Rd. 


6.80 


Building Maint. Treatment PI. Valley Rd. 


351.70 


TP-1 Alarm 


413.49 


Telephone 


323.35 


Office - Fuel 


367.31 


Office - Electric 


106.41 


CAPITAL IMPROVEMENTS 


Reservoir Dam (Repair) 


131.47 


Line Replacement 


175.87 



$51,972.85 



48 



Unclassified Items (Reimb.) 

Retirement 

Computer 

Dore Street Line 

Life Insurance 

Dam Registration 

Water Co. Regs. 

Audit 



1,062.76 
674.57 
769.57 

3,867.06 

78.32 

200.00 

-600.00 
500.00 



SEWER DEPARTMENT 

Superintendent Salary $13,067.61 

Part-time Wages 9,958.94 

PICA 1,761.42 

Unemployment Insurance 201.48 

Worker's Compensation 283.53 

Health Insurance 5,171.40 

Uniforms 465.10 

Gas Mileage 310.30 

Office Postage 308.94 

Stationery & Printing 227.20 

Insurance (Vehicle) 1,400.00 

Vehicle Maintenance 381.61 

Insurance (Building) 1,000.00 

Building Maintenance 121.08 

Equipment Maintenance 72.98 

Equipment Purchased 440.14 

System Maintenance 2,263.11 

Gasoline 520.81 

Test Wells (Leachfield) Tests 8,250.00 

Schools and Dues 69.98 

Longevity 225.00 

Electric Mtn. Ejector Station 1,430.61 

Alarm Mtn. Ejector Station 396.68 

Equipment Maintenance Mtn. Ejector St. 542.77 

Electric Beech River Pump Station 5,566.59 

Alarm Beech River Pump Station 357.86 

Building Maint. Beech River Pump Station 71.75 

Equipment Maint. Beech River Pump Station 182.43 

Office - Phone 323.35 

Office - Fuel 367.30 

Office- Electric 111.42 



$48,852.56 



49 



CAPITAL IMPROVEMENTS 

Unclassified (Reimburse) 251.46 

PICA Retirement 662.08 

Computer 769.58 

Life Insurance 78.32 

Audit 500.00 

COUNTY TAX 

Treasurer, Carroll County $237,727.00 

REGIONAL SCHOOL DISTRICT 

Governor Wentworth Regional $3,578,574.00 



$58,112.83 

$237,727.00 

$3,578,574.00 



PRECINCTS 

Center Ossipee Fire Precinct $108,882.00 

West Ossipee Fire Precinct 59,641.00 

Ossipee Corner Light & Power 82,761.00 

$251,284.00 



50 





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52 



ANNUAL REPORT OF THE 
OSSIPEE PUBLIC LIBRARY TRUSTEES 

1992 was a busy and happy year at Ossipee Public Library. Our staff of 
volunteers kept things running smoothly. Special thanks go out to: 

Eleanor Bassett, Isabella Clark, Jean Greene, Kim Klitgaard, Irene 
Startzeva, Barbara Roulston, Sylvia Witherall, Edith Gimpell, Barbara 
Hynes, and Marius "Brook" Broekhuizen. 

Along with many other events, each week the Library hosted at least 
four classes from Ossipee Central School. Pre-school story-time was held 
each Tuesday. The Meeting Room was in use for many different types of 
meetings and classes. All programs held in the Meeting Room are open to 
the public and advertised in the local media and in the Library. The Apple 
lies computer was used more than ever before by the public and the Library 
staff. 

January was quiet in the Ossipee Public Library, but things really picked 
up in the Meeting Room in February. The "Comfort Quilters" started meeting 
In the Library Meeting Room. This organization makes quilts for distribution 
by Ossipee Concerned Citizens and also makes baby quilts for the ABC 
Quilts organization. Basket weaving classes were also held in the Meeting 
Room as well as two business planning seminars sponsored by the Ossipee 
Chamber of Commerce. VISTA Volunteers used the Meeting Room to assist 
taxpayers with their returns, and the Library had many of the IRS forms that 
were needed. 

Along with the State Library, the Library sponsored and hosted 
"Connections." The program, which continued into May, brought adult 
students, their tutors and a group discussion leader together with a specific 
theme. Our theme was history in children's literature. Mrs. Catherine 
Ziegler and the Librarian provided authentic refreshments and props to make 
the meetings more enjoyable and relaxing. The goal of the program was to 
present the students with books that they would later share with their 
children at home, enhancing the reading skills of the parents and children. 
Mrs. Sherry Loomis, director of the Ossipee Co-operative Nursery School 
brought four different groups of children into the Library. The students were 
treated to a tour of the Library and a special story selected for them. March 
was Ossipee Public Library Month at Ossipee Central School. Students 
came in for tours, to do research, and for storytime. Quilting classes 
resumed in the Meeting Room. Instructor Barbara Lemery taught the "Log 
Cabin" quilt. Pre-school Storytime was resumed with the return of warmer 
weather. The number of Trustees of the Library was expanded to five. Susan 
Day and Elizabeth Rouner joined Ruth Loring, Eileen Leavitt and Catherine 
Ziegler. 



53 



In April, quilting classes went on and the VISTA Volunteers continued 
to assist taxpayers in the Meeting Room. The Chamber of Commerce 
sponsored a seminar on "Working Capital," and the Historical Society hosted 
a speaker on the archeologlcal dig that was to be held in Ossipee. The Town 
offices donated a typewriter for use by the public. 

May saw the Meeting Room used for meetings of the Comfort Qui Iters, 
the Ossipee Woman's Club, and the Red Cross sponsored a presentation on 
"Financial Security in Retirement." Over 60 students came from Ossipee 
Central School for tours and stories. The Library held its annual plant sale on 
the Library lawn. The Friends purchased a state-of-the-art television, VCR 
and cart for the Library. 

An Author's Tea for young writers at Ossipee Central School was held n 
the Library in June. The children read from their published works and then 
discussed them. A "tea" was then held in the Meeting Room for the 50 
students and parents that attended. UNH Co-operative Extension presented 
free seminars in the Meeting Room entitled "Planning Ahead - Staying 
Ahead," and "Introduction to Applique" classes were also held in the 
Meeting Room. 

July saw the beginning of the children's Summer Reading Program at the 
Library. Our theme was "Discover-read." The Librarian and children took 
trips to a different country each week, read about the country and read a folk 
tale from that country. The Recreation Department brought their campers to 
the Library each week to participate, too. Over 35 children brought 12 adults 
to the Library for Bonnie Ainsworth's special "Teddy Bear Storytime." Ms. 
Ainsworth read Teddy Bear stories, taught Teddy Bear songs and showed 
how a Teddy Bear is made. Everyone enjoyed a Teddy Bear snack. The 
Library was awarded a Humanities Grant for Dr. Jeannette Ritzenthaler's 
program: "The Call of the Loon: a Cry to Conscience." 25 people attended 
this informative program. The Friends of Ossipee Public Library provided the 
refreshments. Barbara and Bob Roulston (Barbara is a summer volunteer at 
the Library) gave a program on the "Elderhostel Experiences" that they have 
had. Wednesday afternoons saw the beginning of a six-week program for 
children entitled "Book and Video Chat." Children were read a story and 
then watched a video made from that same book. Discussion followed as to 
which was more enjoyable. (Books won!) 

In one week in August, we had visitors from Mexico, Spain, England, 
Columbia and Canada. Camp Marist brought campers in to experience an 
American Library. Dr. Ritzenthaler presented a program "Who has an ax to 
grind in our forests?", with the Trustees hosting authentic refreshments. The 
Friends held their very successful "Bake, Book and Raffle Sale." The book 
sale was held in our recently refurbished basement. Plans are to have an on- 
going book sale in the basement, perhaps one Saturday per month. The 



54 



Library was proud to present one again "Blockhaven at Brewster." Over 30 
classically trained music students from the Northeast played selections of 
Hayden and other composers. The Friends treated everyone to lemonade and 
delicious cookies. Mary Weisman joined the staff at the desk as a part-time 
aide. 

In September, the Chamber of Commerce held Economic Development 
seminars in the Meeting Room. The Meeting Room was also the site of 
Teddy Bear making classes. Bonnie Ainsworth taught ten women the fine art 
of constructing jointed Teddy Bears. Pre-school story-time started up on 
Tuesdays with the beginning of the new school year. Also, three 
Kindergarten classes from Ossipee Central School started coming to the 
Library for stories. The Friends of Ossipee Public Library held their annual 
elections. Their new officers are: Jennifer Clough, President; Pat Parsons, 
Vice-President; and Debbie Davis, Secretary/Treasurer. 

The month of October saw the resumption of quilting classes in the 
Meeting Room. Instructor Barbara Lemery showed participants how to make 
a traditional pattern called "Sunshine and Shadows." The Historical Society 
presented a program on New England Haunted Houses to a standing-room- 
only crowd. On Friday, October 30, the Library hosted a special Halloween 
story-time with Uncle Fester Addamms. Over 100 children (some in 
costume) and adults came and enjoyed scary stories and treats. The Library 
received many compliments on its Halloween decorations. The repairs to 
the chimney on the old section of the building were completed. 

Each Friday in November the Library hosted "As a matter of fat" 
sponsored by the UNH Co-opertive Extension Service. A Grant, written by 
the Librarian and Trustee Eileen Leavitt, enabled the Library to present Dr. 
David Switzer and his program "Comumbus: the age of discovery." A 
telescope was purchased for circulation, thanks to a cash donation. It was 
very popular during the lunar eclipse. 

In the month of December, the Library was made a more attractive 
place by the efforts of the Friends. The Friends purchased a lovely artificial 
tree and decorations, and decorated the Library one evening. They also gave 
out special Christmas treats to children that visited with Mrs. Santa Claus. 
Mrs. Santa Claus, making her second annual trek to Ossipee to read bed- 
time stories, visited with over 50 children and adults. Mrs. Claus, Library 
personnel and all of the children were In their pajamas for their holiday 
stories. During Christmas vacation, children met for their regular Tuesday 
story-time and also for two Video and Book Discussions. 

The Librarian attended meetings throughout the state during the year. 
Ossipee Public Library belongs to two Library co-operatives. The purpose of 
the meetings that the co-operatives hold is to keep Libraries abreast of new 
information and technology in the Library field and gives Librarians a chance 



55 



to exchange ideas. The Librarian also attended a meeting on grant writing at 
the State Library in Concord. 

Overall circulation was increased 14% for 1992. The greatest increases 
came, however in Non-fiction - up 36% for adults and 25% for children. 
Reference work continues to climb - up 41% and was made easier by being 
connected to "E" (Electronic) Mail through the State Library. 

1992 Ossipee Public Library Circulation Statistics: 

Adult Fiction 5,650 Videos 

Adult Non-fiction 2,362 

Juvenile Fiction 4,107 

Juvenile Non-fiction 1,327 

Magazines 529 

New Patrons 361 



Audio Cassettes 
Simplicity Patterns 
Reference Questions 
Inter-Library Loans 



669 
91 
24 
624 



Respectfully submitted, 
LINDALEE M. LAMBERT, Librarian 
RUTH LORING, Trustee 
EILEEN LEAVITT, Trustee 
CATHERINE ZIEGLER, Trustee 
SUSAN DAY, Trustee 
ELIZABETH ROUNER, Trustee 

OSSIPEE PUBLIC LIBRARY REPORT 

Receipts 



Balance Forward 




$5,956.97 


Town of Ossipee 


$40,025.88 




N.H. Humanities 


274.46 




State of N.H. 


100.00 




Trust Funds 90-91 


253.03 




Returned Check 


63.85 




Gifts 


75.00 




Books 


78.11 




Town History, Copier 


163.50 




Total Receipts 


Expenditures 


$41,032.88 


Salary & FICA 


$20,325.88 




Fuel 


2,063.37 




Electric 


1,809.07 




Telephone 


737.89 




Programs 


559.24 




Mileage 


161.46 





56 



Postage 


116.50 




Water & Sewer 


431.00 




Dues 


115.00 




Main & Repair 


5,672.12 




Supplies 


716.30 




Books & Periodicals 


6,159.10 




Videos 


858.20 




Miscellaneous 


186.90 




Furniture & Equipment 


436.10 




From Fundraising 


1.135.00 




Total Expenditures 




$41,483.13 


Balance in Account 12/31/92 




$5,466.72 



Savings (Fundraising Account) 

Balance Forward $2,252.43 

Interest 67.03 

Fundraising Activities 492.95 

Balance in Account 12/31/92 $2,812.41 



57 



TOWN OF OSSIPEE POLICE DEPARTMENT 

ANNUAL REPORT, 1992 

1992 has been a year of substantial change for the Ossipee Police 
Department. 

Brad Loomis resigned to take the position of Chief of Police in Rye, 
New Hampshire. This was a great career move for Brad, and while we wish 
him luck, both Brad and his wife Sherry will be missed by us, as well as by 
the community. 

I am both happy and very proud to have been selected as the new Chief 
of Police. Having grown up in Ossipee, and having chosen to live and raise 
my family here, the quality of life that we all enjoy is very important to me. 
I hope to play a part in preserving this way of life for our children and 
grandchildren. 

I was very pleased to promote Don Grow to the rank of Sergeant. Don 
has been with us for some time and is especially well known for his work 
with the children. His efforts with our young people will pay dividends for 
years to come. 

Chris Ruel has joined our department full time. Chris has several years 
of law enforcement experience, and we welcome Chris, his wife Linda, and 
son Emery to our department family. 

Jimmy Eldridge continues to do a fine job for us, and Is an important part 
of the department's balance, especially in motor vehicle enforcement. With 
a June wedding in the plans, it appears that our department family will grow 
once again. 

Martha French spent her first full-time year in the Office, and with a 
new Chief, new Office, and new Computer, we have kept her very busy. 

Our part-time officers, Archie Thibeault, Wayne Harriman, and Scott 
Kinmond, round out our force, and I thank them for their many contributions. 

We have moved into our new home on Dore Street, and I would like to 
thank the townspeople for the funding, the businesses and individuals for the 
donations, and especially the members of this department who donated so 
much time and effort into making this a station that we, and the Town of 
Ossipee, can be proud of. 

I would like to thank the Fire Departments, Rescue Squad, and Lord's 
Ambulance Service for their help and cooperation at the many emergency 
scenes; the organizations, such as the Whittier Lions Club, Elks, Masons, 
VFW Post 8270, C.A.P., and OCC for their support and contributions; the 
State Police, Sheriff's Department, and the other agencies around us for their 
help when needed; and the Board of Selectmen and girls at Town Hall for 
their help — and especially the residents of Ossipee for helping us grow and 
improve our ability to serve. 



58 



I truly appreciate the support given to me and this department by more 
people than I can list in this report, and I look forward to meeting the 
challenges of the coming years. 

1992 was an active year, with our Police Officers responding to over 
twenty-three hundred documented calls, not to mention the number of items 
not worthy of report writing, such as giving directions, etc. 

Attached to this report is a breakdown of activity and arrests for 1992. 
While we are pleased that there was a decrease in burglaries, motor vehicle 
accidents, and fatalities, this is overshadowed by the alarming increase in 
child abuse investigations, up over 300%, with 27 compared to 8 last year. 

May God bless and bring relief to these children ... 

Respectfully submitted 
RICHARD H. MORGAN 
Chief of Police 

Ossipee Police Department 
1992 Arrests 



Alcohol 








Minor in possession 


21 


Fugitive from justice 


1 


Open container 


12 


False public alarm 


2 


Transportation 


1 


Drugs 




Providing to minors 


2 


Illegal possession 


5 


Driving while intoxicated 


23 


Manufacturing 


1 


Burglary 


4 


Possession of narcotic 


2 


Resisting arrest 


3 


Theft 




Disobeying an officer 


3 


Shoplifting 




Felon in possession of firearm 


2 


Criminal trespass 




Criminal mischief 


4 


Indecent exposure 




Protective custody 


26 


Sexual assault 




Operating after suspension 


18 


False report to police 




Criminal threatening 


2 


Reckless operation 


3 


Receiving stolen property 


2 


Warrant arrests 


6 


Simple assault 


14 


Miscellaneous 


1 


Littering 


1 


TOTAL 


165 



59 



SELECTMEN'S REPORT 

This past year has been a time of learning and growth for our 
community. The new Town Administrator, who started in October, 1991, 
had his first full year under his belt. He has instituted many changes in 
office operations which have saved the Town financially. 

The Highway crew instituted new programs including using a different 
type of gravel on two highly traveled roads (Elm Street and Nichols Road). 
This ledge/gravel mix packs firmly on the road and reduces the need for 
continuous grading. With the success of this product, more roads will be 
scheduled to be applied with this product. A new type of dust control 
application was tried and appears to have been successful this past year. 
This program will be slightly expanded this year. Road projects have been 
started this year which include the resurfacing of Dore Street. In conjunction 
with the project, new water lines were completed to better serve area 
residents. 

The Police Department found a new home in the old OCC building. 
Congratulations are extended to the new Chief, Richard Morgan, and the 
enthusiasm of his Department as they completed renovations of the building 
on time and on budget. A special congratulations to Sgt. Donald Grow on 
the continuing success of the "Dare Program." 

The Recreation Department had a fine year with the area's best Summer 
Camp program. We know this because of the numerous calls received last 
summer applauding the program and people already talking about next year. 

In closing, the Selectmen would like to thank all the Departments, 
Employees, Boards, and Committees for all their cooperation in the past 
year. We really count on your input to make the Town of Ossipee your 
Town: one you can be proud of. 

JOHN E. FOGARTY 
WAYNE K. ALESKA 
JOHN P. PICARD 
Board of Selectmen 



60 



OSSIPEE RECREATION DEPARTMENT 

1992 - 1993 

rec»re»a*tion (rekr'e a' shan) any play, amusement, etc. 
used for refreshment of body or mind. 

The Ossipee Recreation Department continues to make every effort to 
offer a variety of programs to ail ages in the community. Whether you're 2 
or 72 . . . there is something for everyone to get involved in. 

The following list of activities v^ill provide you with a better 
understanding of what the Ossipee Recreation Department has offered to the 
general public during the past year. 

GRADES: PRESCHOOL-SIXTH GRADE 



Pee Wee Basketball (Co-ed, Grades 2&3) 

Pee Wee Ice Hockey (Grades 3-6) 

Holiday Get-Togethers (Grades K-3) 

Holiday Get-Togethers (Grades 4-6) 

Varsity Cheerleading (Grades 4-6) 

J.V. Cheerleading (Grades 4-6) 

Floor Hockey (Grades 3-6) 

Basketball Intramurals (Co-ed Grades 4-6) 

Boys' Traveling Basketball Team (Grades 4-6) 

Girls' Traveling Basketball Team (Grades 4-6) 

Girls' Softball (Grades 4-6) 

Pee Wee Baseball (Grades K-2) 

Little League (Grades 3-6) 

Pool Parties (Grades 4-6) 



Summer Day Camp (Grades K-6) 

Swimming Lessons (Grades PreschooI-6) 

Soccer Program (Grades 3-6) 

Soccer Program (Grades K-2) 

Flag Football (Grades 3-6) 

School Skating Program (Grades K-6) 

Fourth of July Activities (Grades Preschool-6) 

Spring Sports Cook-Out (Grades K-6) 

Squeaky Sneakers (21 months-3 years old) 

Winter Sports Banquet (Grades K-6) 

Ski Trips (Grades 3-6) 

Easter Egg Hunt (Grades Preschool-3) 

Parent/Child Basketball Game (Grades 4-6) 

Faculty/Student Basketball Game (Grades 4-6) 



GRADES: SEVENTH-TWELFH 

Boys' Traveling Basketball Team (Grades 7&8) Pool Parties (Grades 7-12) 

Open Gym (Co-ed 7-12) Ski Trips (Grades 7-12) 

Dances throughout the year (Grades 7-12) Flag Football (Grades 7-12) 

Floor Hockey (Grades 7-1 2) Volleyball (Co-ed 7-1 2) 

Rollerskating Trips (Grades 7-12) Winter Sports Banquet (Grades 7&8) 

ADULT ACTIVITIES 

Men's Basketball Men's Softball 

Women's Basketball Ping Pong 

Volleyball (Co-ed) Free Throw Contest (15 yrs. & up) 

Dances throughout the year Water Aerobics (Co-ed Sr. Citizens) 

Walking Clinic (Co-ed Sr. Citizens) Senior Olympic Celebration (Co-ed Sr. Citizens) 
Women's Softball 



61 



OPEN ACTIVITIES - FOR THE PUBLIC 



Halloween Haunted House (Open to all) 

Turkey Shoot (6 yrs. & up) 

Aerobics (Open to all) 

Karate (6 yrs. & up) 

Movie Nights (Open to all) 

Public Skating 

Line Dancing (Adults only) 



Just for Kids (3-5 yrs.) 

Pet Show 

Western Fun Night (Family Fun) 

Cruise Night (Family Fun) 

Ballroom Dancing 

Ice Fishing Frenzy (15 yrs. & under) 

Prom Night (Sr. Citizens) 



I 



ADDED EVENTS FOR 1993 I 

Outrageous Overnight (Grades 7-12) Rollerskating Trips (Grades 4-6) 

Snowball Semi-Formal (Grades 7-12) Pool Parties (Grades K-3) 

Hot Shots Basketball (Grades K-1) Movie Float-In (Grades 4-6) 

Soccer Camp (Grades 1-6) Movie Float-In (Grades 7-12) 

Outdoor Adventure (Grades 3-6) Canoe Trips (Open to all) 



A special THANK YOU is extended to all of the coaches, instructors 
and volunteers who generously shared their time and expertise which 
enhanced the quality of our programs . . . adding to the success of our 
department. We would also like to gratefully acknowledge all the 
businesses who have donated and continue to support the recreation 
department in all of our endeavors. If anyone would like to volunteer in any 
way during the upcoming year, please give us a call. 

All questions and suggestions are welcome. 

MARIANNE JORDAN 
Recreation Director 
DAVID GILL 
Assistant Director 



62 




TRKOUIMTY 
COMMUIMITY ACTION 

Serving Coos, Carroll & Grafton Counties 

To The Ossipee Selectmen and Citizens of Ossipee: 

Comnnunity Action Program (C.A.P.) is a non-profit agency providing 
needed services to citizens of Ossipee. Fuel Assistance; Weatherization; 
FEMA & Homeless Funds; Outreach; Adult Tutorial & GED Program for 
Carroll County; Headstart; Big Brother/Big Sister are some of the programs 
under the Community Action agency. 

Ossipee C.A.P. office is pleased to be of assistance to the Selectmen's 
Office in the Welfare Department. The Selectmen refer applicants to our 
office v^here we do initial consultations and make appropriate 
recommendations. This project has made it possible for the Selectmen to 
reduce the welfare budget by $5,000.00 for the forecoming year. 

The Community Action Program provided a total dollar value of 
$130,151.19 in the Tov^n of Ossipee, the service was as follows: 1. 
homeless & shelter $1 1 ,707.65, 2. food $9,41 8.43, 3. utilities (including fuel) 
$109,025.11. 

Clearly the Community Action Program is continuing in its role as the 
Welfare arm of the Ossipee Selectmen. 

Once again we wish to Thank our Volunteers and staff for their 
dedicated service, and also the residents of Ossipee for their continued 
support. 

Respectfully submitted, 
MARGIE W. VACCA 
BELINDA W. CULLEN 



63 



LAKES REGION PLANNING COMMISSION 
1992 ANNUAL REPORT 

The lakes region planning commission is a voluntary association of local 
communities designated by area towns as the organization that brings towns 
and cities within the Region together. By associating and pooling resources, 
local governments have a highly trained professional staff available to them 
for a wide variety of services. Areas of current expertise include land use 
planning, transportation planning, master planning, environmental planning, 
capital improvement programming, impact fee studies, economic and 
community development, housing, fiscal and environmental impact analysis, 
geographic information systems and computerized cartography, household 
hazardous waste collections, and site plan review. Communities may also 
obtain the services of a professional planner on a regular basis through our 
circuit rider program. The Commission also serves as a collective voice in 
dealings with state and federal governments protecting and furthering the 
interests of our communities. 

Your support enables the LRPC to undertake comprehensive regional 
planning and to carry out various projects and programs of regional benefit. 
Over the past year, the LRPC: 

• Provided consultation and assistance to twenty-eight member 
communities. 

• Met repeatedly with state officials and agency representatives to 
influence policy and help keep the Region an active participant in many 
ongoing State programs. 

• Contracted and coordinated the 9th, and largest, regional household 
hazardous waste program in the Lakes Region, serving over eighteen 
municipalities in a one day super collection. 

• Participated on the Governor's Advisory Committee for the creation of 
the Governor's State Park along Lake Winnisquam in Laconia. 

• Sponsored local sessions of the N. H. Law Lecture Series. 

• Incorporated and participated on the Belknap County Economic 
Development Council, a regional consortium of area towns for economic 
betterment. 

• Supported the capitalization of the long awaited U.S. Route 3 and N.H. 
Route 11 community oriented transportation study of the Route 3 & 11 
transportation corridor from Franklin to Laconia. 

• Appointed to the Route 3 & 1 1 Policy Advisory Committee and entered 
into an Agreement with the N.H. Department of Transportation to 
participate in the undertaking of this important corridor analysis. 

• Completed a comprehensive environmental, transportation and land use 
analysis of important industrial lands bordering Gilford and Laconia for 



64 



future economic development efforts on behalf of both municipalities. 

• Prepared an analysis of barriers to affordable housing that was used by 
the N.H. Office of State Planning and the N.H. Housing Finance 
Authority for developing strategies relative to affordable housing. 

• Enhanced our geographic information systems capability. With two 
trained staff people, we provide advice regarding CIS to many member 
towns. We have completed CIS mapping for projects in Laconia, Franklin, 
Holderness and Moultonborough. We also are represented on the N.H. 
CIS Advisory Committee. 

• Continued to participate on the State's Ad Hoc Route 16 Advisory 
Committee which is overseeing the Route 16 Feasibility Study designed to 
investigate steps to preserve the Route 16 transportation corridor to insure 
economic vitality and a high quality of life for the residents of 
communities and regions served by Route 16. 

• Obtained approval from the N.H. Department of Environmental 
Services and U.S. Environmental Protection Agency to develop and 
promote local water quality protection regulations among communities 
bordering Lake Winnipesaukee. The project is expected to be funded in 
1993 and carried forward into 1994. 

• Continued to participate on and support the N.H. Heritage Trails efforts. 
The N.H. Heritage Trail is a recreational trail generally following the 
Pemigewasset and Merrimack Rivers from the Canadian border to the 
Massachusetts border. 

• Made available the services of a recycling coordinator to area towns. 

• Worked closely with the Merrimack River Watershed Council, 
Pemigewasset River Watershed Council, the National Park Service, 
Society of the Protection of N.H. Forests and others to protect open space 
and conserve important parcels of land along the Pemigewasset and 
Merrimack Rivers as part of two federal Wild and Scenic Rivers studies. 

• Initiated point and non-point source pollution mapping of towns in the 
Region and transferred this information into the LRPC's geographic 
information system. 

• Continued to administer the Region II Transportation Advisory 
Committee in coordination with the N.H. Department of Transportation. 
This group meets throughout the year and has established regional 
transportation priorities which are annually presented to the Governor's 
Highway Advisory Council and the State Department of Transportation for 
future transportation improvement projects. 

• Continued to administer and participate in a number of master plan 
updates throughout the Region including, but not necessarily limited to, 
Belmont, Andover, Northfield, Holderness, Gilmanton and Sanbornton. 

• Surveyed area towns to learn of the services that are of the greatest 



65 



regional priority; e.g., education, data and information services and land 

use/water quality management. 
We look forward to serving your community during the coming year. 
Please feel free to contact us at 279-8171 whenever we can be of 
assistance. 



OSSIPEE PLANNING BOARD 

1992 ANNUAL REPORT 

The Ossipee Planning Board functioned under the leadership of 
Chairman Milton Dow. The Planning Board is a volunteer group of citizens 
interested in Ossipee's planning and development, meeting every Tuesday at 
7:30 p.m. at the Town Hall in Center Ossipee. 

During 1992 the Board approved 3 subdivisions and 3 boundary line 
adjustments. They also acknowledged 5 plans of land, granted 1 excavation 
permit, and issued 1 special use permit. The Board has also initiated an 
update of the Master Plan. 

The Ossipee Planning Board would like to encourage more people to 
take an interest in town government. We especially need people to serve on 
committees participating in the update of the Master Plan. To volunteer your 
assistance, please contact any Planning Board member or one of the 
Selectmen. 

Planning Board Members: 

Milton Dow, Chairman Irene Kallnuk 

Gilbert Adams Fred Brainerd, Alternate 

Bruce Bennett Don McCoy, Alternate 

Robert Clark Boyd "Bucky" Parker, Alternate 

Warren Harrington Joseph Reynolds, Alternate 



66 



OSSIPEE CONSERVATION COMMISSION 

ANNUAL REPORT, 1992 

The Ossipee Conservation Commission functioned this year under the 
leadership of Chairman Peter OIkkola and Vice-chairman Ralph Buchanan, 
Jr. A total of ten Dredge and Fill Applications were processed through the 
New Hampshire Wetlands Board. 

Ossipee resident Pamela Tilton completed her training program at the 
Urban Forestry Center in Portsmouth as part of the New Hampshire 
Community Tree Steward Program, sponsored by the Society for the 
Protection of New Hampshire Forests. The community Tree Steward is 
responsible for increasing public awareness of community trees. 

The Commission sent Samantha Libby, an Ossipee student at Kingswood 
Regional High School, to Community Conservation Camp in June. This 
camp, sponsored by the Society for the Protection of New Hampshire 
Forests, was held at Bear Brook State Park, with emphasis on urban and 
community forest management practices. 

The Commission was also responsible for finding two youngsters, David 
Grow and William Fortune, to attend the New Hampshire Fish and Game 
conservation camp held in July in the Berlin area. 

Through local newspapers, the Commission offered the "Official Bat 
House Builders Guide.'' Thirty-two residents sent their self-addressed, 
stamped envelope requesting this fascinating guide. 

The Ossipee Conservation Commission meets on the second Wednesday 
of each month at 7:30 p.m. at the Town Hall in Center Ossipee. All 
meetings are open to the public, and your participation is appreciated. The 
Commission is a member of the New Hampshire Association of 
Conservation Commissions. 

Our appreciation is extended to those who, during 1992, have served our 
community through the Conservation Commission. 

PETER OLKKOLA, Chairman JAMES RINES 

RALPH BUCHANAN, Vice-chairman RICHARD ESTES, Alternate 

ED BENKER RAY LEAVITT, Alaternate 

KEVIN BROTHERS RANDY LYMAN, Alternate 
FRANK HAMMOND 



67 



ZONING BOARD OF ADJUSTMENT 

1992 ANNUAL REPORT 

The Zoning Board of Adjustment functioned under the leadership of 
Chairman Mark McConkey and Vice-chairman Bob Burton. The function of 
the ZBA is to interpret the intent of the Ossipee Zoning Ordinance, and the 
Board has the authority to act on appeals of administrative decisions, to 
approve special exceptions, and to grant variances. 

The ZBA experienced a busy year. In addition to answering numerous 
zoning questions, the Board held fourteen public hearings for variances and 
special exceptions. Ten were approved, two partially approved, and two 
denied. One appeal from an administrative decision was denied. 

At the request of the Board of Selectmen, the ZBA proposed several 
changes in the zoning ordinance with the intent of enabling Ossipee to be | 
more competitive in attracting light industry, housing, and commercial 
development. 

Our appreciation is extended to those who, during 1992, have served our 
community on the Zoning Board of Adjustment. 

MARK McCONKEY, Chairman 
BOB BURTON, Vice-chairman 
STANLEY BROTHERS 
RANDY LYMAN 
JOE SKEHAN 



1 



68 



I 



OSSIPEE LAKE DAM AUTHORITY 

1992 ANNUAL REPORT 

The second year of operations, there were 4 regular and one special* 
meetings held as follows: 

January 15, 1992 - in Effingham 
*February 26, 1992 - in Ossipee 
April 14, 1992 - in Ossipee 
July 15, 1992 - in Freedom 
October 20, 1 992 - in Effingham 

The entire Board now consists of: 



Ossipee 

John Picard, Chm., Sel. 
Jack Fogarty, Sel. 
Wayne Aleska, Sel. 
Leon Taylor, Citizen 
Brad Eldridge, F.D. 
William Dietzel, Jr. 



Effingham 

Cliff Chamberlain, V.Chm., Sel 
Richard Seamans, Sel. 
Jori Augenti, Sel. 
Urbain English, Citizen 
Harold Nunan, F.D. 
Richard Thompson, F.D. 

Freedom 

William Cutler, Sec./Treas./Sel. 
Richard Goff, Sel. 
Mark Bittner, App. Sel. 
Robert Houle, Citizen 
Mike Eldridge, F.D. 



Treasurer's Report 



1991 Remaining Balance 

1 992 Appropriations 



$27,004.15 



Ossipee 




$1,590.80 




Freedom 




934.70 




Effingham 




470.35 


2.995.85 
$30,000.00 


Less Expenses 








Postage 




38.50 




N.E. Tel. Monitoring Circuits 




338.25 




Repair to Door at Dam 




116.70 




Luncheon - State, CMP, Authority 


200.00 




Legal 




728.37 




Gauges, Circuitry 




5,812.00 





69 



Income 
Interest 
Donation, CMP 



769.45 
100.00 



869.45 



I 



Remaining Balance 



$23,398.41 



1993 Appropriations 



Ossipee 
Freedom 
Effingham 



$3,254.58 

2,535.01 

812.00 



6.601.59 



$30,000.00 



Respectfully submitted, 
WILLIAM O. CUTLER 
Secretary/Treasu rer 



1 



70 



NEW HAMPSHIRE EXECUTIVE COUNCIL 

REPORT TO THE PEOPLE OF COUNCIL DISTRICT ONE 

The five member NH Executive Council has its Constitutional authority 
in Articles 60 through 66 in the New Hampshire Constitution. Through the 
many Legislative Sessions, much of New Hampshire law includes the 
Council in major decisions that are made by the Governor and top Executive 
Branch Officials. 

Acting similar to a Board of Directors of a corporation, the Council by 
law is called to act upon requests from the many executive branch 
departments and divisions. These requests are reviewed prior to Governor 
and Council consideration by the Attorney General's Office and the 
Commissioner of Administrative Services to be legally correct and that 
proper funds are available. Generally all contracts with outside state 
government agencies and individuals must be approved by the Governor 
with the advice and consent of the Council. This brings to the very top of 
your Executive Branch an elected voice from your area. 

The entire Judicial Branch of NH State Government is nominated by the 
Governor and confirmed by the Council. This is a very serious and key 
function of the Council. Judges are seated until their 70th birthday! 

The five member Council by law is now part of the Ten Year Highway 
Plan for New Hampshire and must by law hold hearings to gain citizen 
input and information on changes in the highway and bridge system of New 
Hampshire. Our report is due to the Commissioner of Transportation by June 
1, 1993. 

The Council also plays a key role in assisting citizens, agencies, towns, 
cities and businesses in their relationship with New Hampshire State 
Government. A Councilor is only a phone call away and stands ready to 
assist in this ombudsman role. 

As Councilor for your Town and area, I stand ready to be of service. 

RAYMOND S. BURTON 

RFD #1, Woodsville, NH 03785 

Tel: 747-3662 

Room 207, State House 
Concord, NH 03301 
Tel: 271-3632 



71 



Animal Control Officer 

1992 ANNUAL REPORT 

The year 1992 showed an increase in all the categories covered by your 
Animal Control Officer. I traveled 5,000 nniles and responded to 366 
complaints. Forty-four dogs were impounded at Pets for People, as were 16 
cats. Very few of these dogs or cats were claimed by their owners, and none 
of the dogs had either licenses or rabies tags so that their owners could be 
located. Six dead dogs had to be cremated. There were 8 incidents of dog 
bites to people, and three of these dogs had to be impounded for ten days 
since they had not had their rabies vaccinations. Two animal complaint 
incidents required court procedures. There were three complaints in 
reference to cruelty to animals involving horses and sheep. The majority of 
the complaints, however, continue to be in reference to dogs running at 
large and causing problems to both people and domestic animals, or dogs 
barking for sustained periods of time, thus disturbing the peace and quiet of 
a neighborhood area. There were also several complaints expressing concern 
about the health and welfare of both dogs and cats who were not being 
properly cared for by their owners. There was one positive category 
increase, however. In 1991, 278 dogs were licensed in the Town of Ossipee; 
in 1992, 356 dogs were licensed. This is certainly a step in the right 
direction, and I will hope that this year even more people will take this 
responsibility for their pets. 

This year Rabies is a VERY important issue. As of January 1, 1993, THE 
LAW NOW REQUIRES THAT ALL CATS MUST BE GIVEN THE RABIES 
VACCINE. Cases of rabies continue to be reported ever closer to this area, 
spreading from southern New England into northern New England, and 
because of this impending rabies epidemic IT IS REALLY CRUCIAL THAT 
YOU COMPLY WITH THE LAW AND PROTECT YOUR DOGS AND 
CATS. The Ossipee Concerned Citizens organization sponsors a Rabies 
Clinic every spring at the Ossipee Town Hall. This Clinic is run by the 
Kindness Animal Hospital of Ossipee. The cost of the vaccine at this Clinic 
is considerably less than it would be at the office of your veterinarian. 
Please watch for the date and time of this Clinic in your local newspapers. 
Any dog or cat that has not had a rabies vaccination and that bites any 
individual must be confined at the Ossipee Dog Holding Facility or the 
Ossipee Humane Shelter for ten days at your expense and then examined by 
your veterinarian. Local veterinarians are expecting cases of rabies to be 
diagnosed in this area. PLEASE PROTECT YOURSELVES AND YOUR 
ANIMALS. I attended a Rabies Seminar at the University of New 
Hampshire in July 1992 and learned a great deal about this deadly disease. 



72 



It is caused by a virus that can infect ALL WARMBLOODED ANIMALS, 
including your farm animals. Only mammals get rabies. Birds, fish, reptiles, 
and amphibians do not. Rabies is transmitted through a bite or by introducing 
infected saliva into a wound or in the eye or mouth. "BE A RESPONSIBLE 
PET OWNER. DISCOURAGE WILD ANIMALS FROM HAVING LUNCH 
WITH YOU. CLEAN UP UNKEMPT AREAS AROUND YOUR HOME. DO 
NOT LEAVE PET FOOD OR TABLE SCRAPS OUTSIDE AND SECURE 
GARBAGE CAN LIDS. DO NOT ADOPT WILD ANIMALS AS PETS. 
DOGS AND CATS SHOULD NOT ROAM AT WILL BUT SHOULD BE 
CONFINED TO THE OWNER'S PROPERTY.'' All animal bites must be 
reported to your Animal Control Officer. Rabies is a VERY serious potential 
problem, and the disease is FATAL to humans. 

Your dog must be licensed at the age of three months and every year 
thereafter. Your dog may not be licensed without an up-to-date rabies 
vaccination, and both tags must be affixed to your dog's collar. 

I really do enjoy being your Animal Control Officer, and I continue to 
try to do my best for both you and your animals. My job requires me to 
respond to any and all complaints, and I am then responsible for 
investigating the legitimacy of the complaints, and, based on the results of 
an investigation, deciding upon the correct action to take. If you do not 
agree with the results of an investigation, the next step would be to follow 
through with the due process of the law in a court proceeding. All 
complaints that I receive are confidential, so, please, if you are having 
problems with an animal that is not yours, or you are concerned about the 
health or safety of an animal, let me know. Your name as the complainant is 
strictly between you and me unless the incident requires court action. 

Please keep your animals on your property, and please make sure there 
are identification tags on their collars so that they can be returned to you, 
the owner, if by mistake they do get loose, as can happen to anyone's pet at 
some time or other. If your dog or cat does get lost, please be sure to notify 
me so that I can help you to locate your pet. Stray animals are impounded 
for a period of seven days, at the end of which time, if there is no known 
owner, they may be available for adoption. 

My continued thanks to the Selectmen, the Town Administrator, Troop 
E, the Carroll County Sheriff's Office, the Ossipee Police Department, the 
Town and State Highway Crews, the Ossipee Sanitation Department, all the 
Ossipee Town Office Workers, and Pets for People in Wolfeboro. Without 
their help and support, my job would be impossible. 

Respectfully submitted 
JOAN PHENIX 
Animal Control Officer 
Ossipee Police Department 

73 



VISITING NURSE ASSOCIATION 
OF WOLFEBORO AND VICINITY, INC. 

ANNUAL REPORT, 1992 

The Visiting Nurse Association of Wolfeboro and Vicinity, Inc. 
continues to provide both home health care and clinic services to Ossipee 
residents. 

The following services were provided to residents of Ossipee between 
10/1/91 and 9/30/92: 





RESIDENTS 


VISITS MA 




SERVED 




HOME CARE SERVICES 






Nursing; Physical, Occupational 






or Speech Therapy; Health Aide 


102 


1626 


CLINIC SERVICES 






Blood Pressure Clinics 


125 


226 


Flu Clinic 


116 


116 


Cholesterol Screenings 


27 


27 


Child Health Program 


82 


135 


School Children Immunized 


97 


97 



I 



I 



TOTAL 549 2229 

The agency now provides nursing; physical, occupational and speech 
therapy services; health aide, and medical social services. Nursing visits are 
available 24 hours a day utilizing an on-call system. 

The agency staff made 30.75% more home visits during this fiscal year. 
Ossipee's increase rate was 51 .30%. 

Funding for these services Is received from Medicare and other 
Insurances, fees collected, and a grant from the N. H. Bureau of Maternal 
and Child Health. Gifts, donations and town appropriated funds enable us to 
continue to provide needed services to those who need them without regard 
for their ability to pay. 

Ann LIttlefield, Rose Smith, and Charlotte VanHof are Ossipee's 
representatives. 

The Board of Directors, the staff, and I thank you all for your continued 
support and assistance. 

Respectfully submitted, 
DAVENA R. DEWOLF, R.N. 
Administrator 



74 



OSSIPEE CONCERNED CITIZENS 

ANNUAL REPORT, 1992 

To the selectmen and citizens of the Town of Ossipee, Ossipee Concerned 
Citzens, Inc. submits its annual report: 

The purpose of Ossipee Concerned Citizens, Inc. is to "promote the 
growth and prosperity of the Town of Ossipee." This theme is never more 
appropriate than during difficult economic times. Each of us is entitled to the 
opportunities of living in safety and comfort. To achieve this level for all 
persons requires the ability to work well together. 

In 1992 OCC re-located into newly renovated Ossipee Crossings. The 
tremendous amount of work involved during this transition period was 
accomplished through the coordinated efforts of staff, Board of Directors, 
and dozens of people whose interests are broad and sincere. 

A major purpose of the move was to afford appropriate space for a new 
day care facility. The Ossipee Crossing Day Care Center, operational since 
July of last summer, is the proud result. A quality staff and pleasant 
surroundings have created an appealing site for all who have since made use 
of its services. State financial assistance has supported enrollment for many. 

34,452 meals were prepared through our Meals-on-Wheels program. Of 
those total units, 21 ,1 54 were home-delivered. 1 1 ,822 of those meals were 
to residents of the Town of Ossipee. Home-delivered meals are transported 
by many volunteers dedicated to the task. A fact for which we are sincerely 
grateful. 

With the meals program as a nucleus, other senior program services are 
provided. Group recreational tours have been a highlight for many area 
seniors, and include the Isle of Shoals, Vermont Institute of Natural History, 
Flower Show at Pease, Fryeburg Fair, Foliage trip, Kennebunkport Trolley 
Museum and Old Orchard Beach, Mystery Ride to Vermont, White Lake, 
Shopping and Red Lobster, and a featured four-day tour to Washington, D.C. 
Medical and local shopping trips are also provided as needed. 

In addition to the above, Sandy Montgomery of the Wolfeboro Visiting 
Nurses Association is available on the third Thursday of each month at 
Ossipee Crossings to take blood pressures. Further, the VNA provides for 
annual flu shots, and periodic health screening during the year. 

The Carroll County W.I.C. Program offers nutritional counseling, health 
screening, and food vouchers to eligible pregnant women, nursing mothers 
and infants and children to age five who reside in Carroll County. As of 
January, 1993, 931 clients were enrolled in this program. 230 of those clients 
were served at the Ossipee site. 

A perspective of W.I.C.'s economic impact may be derived from the 



75 



following: Each of the five W.I.C. priorities (categories of clients) are 
covered under a voucher system. These vouchers have a specific value 
placed on them. The total value of these five priorities over a tv^elve month 
period equals $426,216.00. The Commodity Surplus Foods Program 
(explained below) has a food value of $46,800.00. 

The Commodity Surplus Foods Program (CSFP) initiated early last year 
has a two-fold purpose. Of the 165 boxes of non-perishable foods transported 
each month from Concord to Ossipee Crossings, 130 are utilized by the 
W.I.C. Program as part of their nutrition service to participants. The 
remaining 35 boxes are distributed monthly to eligible seniors in the Ossipee 
area. 

Our agency goals are to provide the most effective and cost-efficient 
services possible. Fundraising allows us to accomplish these goals, and has 
become an integral part of our operating budget. Major fundraisers include 
the Fourth of July Celebration, suppers, and catering for a variety of 
functions. 

The Santa 1992 Project has several associated fundraisers. They include 
a fundraising letter. The Christmas Fair, and the sale of donated Christmas 
Trees. The success of the Santa Project was dependent upon these proceeds 
and by an overwhelming response by schools, businesses, organizations, and 
individuals whose holiday spirit was never more evident or widely 
beneficial. 

In the spirit of the season. Operation Polar Bear, a project designed to 
provide warm winter outerwear to children and adults, was for the third year 
a huge success. Thanks to those who donated coats and other winter 
clothing, and especially to the Ossipee and Wolfeboro Cleaners who 
spawned the idea (and drycleaned nearly 500 coats), the project more than 
doubled in size. Ossipee Crossings became the distributing link within the 
program which has become an annual event. 

Ossipee Concerned Citizens, Inc. had a 1992 operating budget of 
$354,000.00. Of this figure, 70% is contracted through the following Health 
and Human Services programs of the State of New Hampshire: Division of 
Elderly land Adult Services (Titles XX and III, and USDA), and the Bureau of 
W.I.C. Services (USDA). Client donations toward meals, support by towns, 
and fundraising comprise the remaining portion. 

This past January began our first full year of operation from Ossipee 
Crossings. We look with anticipation to the new challenges ahead, and will 
strive to make this year one of even greater accomplishment. 

Respectfully submitted, 
DONNA E. SARGENT 
Executive Director 
Ossipee Concerned Citizens 



76 



OSSIPEE WATER AND SEWER DEPARTMENT 

1992 ANNUAL REPORT 

To the Board of Selectmen and Citizens of Ossipee: 

This Department's employees understand and respond to customer 
service positively. We expect to listen to our customers and expect to 
receive reasonable questions and attempt to provide reasonable answers. 
We expect to labor to find effective solutions to costs of operation. We 
expect problems, and we work to alleviate conditions that cause problems 
which confront us and fix them efficiently. We expect to work hard and earn 
your respect for the service we provide. 

As 1992 comes to end, I must tell you the new and now tested billing 
system used this year is working very well. Statements presented to 
customers quarterly and collected in the same year provide a very adequate 
cash flow for operational needs. 

There is no anticipated rate increase for 1993, nor is any additional 
personnel being requested for 1993. 

Projects undertaken in this year included new copper service lines 
installed on Dore Street which completes a project started in 1989 of new 
mains, hydrant, and services to later allow resurfacing the road itself which 
was also accomplished this fall. 

Many hours were used to address conditions which had surfaced at the 
Town's leachfield site. These problems have been tended to, and continued 
work shall keep them working as designed. 

The sludge or septic dumping area has received much attention last fall 
and is ready to receive another year of dumping. 

Work of maintenance cleaning at the Water Reservoir and outlet to 
Little Dan Hole Pond has used the department personnel much this year. 

The department was able to handle a potentially very serious accident 
at Little Dan Hole Pond last spring. A leak of fuel oil running into the pond 
just before ice-out time caused concern and much work for state and local 
agencies to alleviate and monitor the Town's water supply. We are pleased 
to announce that due to the efforts used no downstream contamination was 
experienced. 

General maintenance of systems appurtenances, stations, and 
equipment has been performed as in past years. 

1992 has also brought concern to the Board and management people of 
the Town, for the Environmental Protection Agency (EPA), as well as Water 
Supply and Pollution Control Commission (WSPCC), are mandating strong 
measures to upgrade the water system, which may be costly to system rate- 



77 



payers. These requirements are being placed on all surface water purveyors, 
of which Ossipee is one, as you know. 

We are pleased to report no serious injuries to our employees this year. 
Also, we still operate with one part-time bookkeeper/secretary, one part- 
time operator and one full-time Superintendent. 

In closing, we all thank those who have supported this service. "Thank 
You." 

Office of the Superintendent 
ROLAND C. STOCKBRIDGE 



78 



OSSIPEE RESCUE SQUAD 

1992 

To the residents of the Town of Ossipee 

1 992 was a year of remarkable growth for the Rescue Squad. We have a 
roster of sixteen active members which include six new volunteers, with 
several more applications still pending. 

All of our members are working towards advancing their skills. We 
have eleven members who are state Incident Command certified. Many of 
our members have completed basic Ice Rescue training. Advanced skills 
include two Defib certified members and one EMT-IV certified. 

A newly created position for Ossipee Rescue this year was Safety 
Officer. This person is responsible for keeping the squad informed of all new 
state and federal regulations. This includes the personal protection of 
members during rescue incidents. We were able to purchase full protective 
gear for all members, thanks to the generosity of the many people who made 
donations. In this time of tight budgets we appreciate the continuing support 
we have received. 

This year Ossipee Rescue Squad sponsored a public safety Expo in West 
Ossipee. Participants included state and local police, as well as local fire 
and rescue units. We will be making this an annual summer event. 

We look forward to serving the community in the coming year. 



Medical Aids 
Cardiac 
Respiratory 
Bomb Threats 
Mutual Aids 

Treated residents 1 09 — non-residents 83 



Thank you, 




THE MEMBERS 




Ossipee Rescue Squad 




Run Statistics 




93 Motor Vehicle 




18 Accidents 


52 


11 Boat and Plane 


2 


5 Fire Dept. Assists 


31 


7 Service Calls 


8 



79 



REPORT OF THE AMBULANCE 
FEASIBILITY STUDY COMMITTEE TO THE 
SELECTMEN OF THE TOWN OF OSSIPEE 

The Study Committee has come to the following conclusions. 

While it is of course possible for the Town of Ossipee to run its own 
Ambulance service, it is not in the best interests of the taxpayers and 
residents of the town to do so. 

From a cost standpoint it would cost the taxpayers of the town a 
minimum of $20,000.00 more a year to run an ambulance service. That 
figure takes into account only the purchase of one truck, an ambulance. 

The present Ossipee Rescue Squad vehicle needs to be replaced; it is 14 
years old. To provide anywhere near the present level of medical aid service 
that our townspeople and visitors receive, two vehicles are needed: an 
ambulance and a transport rescue truck. 

It is the conclusion of this committee, after studying all figures and 
present services provided, that the Town of Ossipee now receives the best 
service available at the least amount of cost. 

We have 24-hour, 365-day-a-year Ambulance Service coverage. 

We have a dedicated Rescue Squad, who serve us well indeed, and we 
strongly recommend the town's continued support and funding of the 
Ossipee Rescue Squad. Our Rescue Squad has proven time and again our 
need for their services to our citizens. 

The Committee concludes that the Town of Ossipee should not expand 
its business into new areas; the cost control for excellent service is already 
being utilized with our present medical aid coverage. 

Respectfully submitted 

MARTHA A. FRENCH, Chairperson 

PETER A. OLKKOLA 

PETER SLUSKI 

CHRISTOPHER RUEL 

BRIAN LORD 



80 



REPORT OF TOWN FOREST FIRE WARDEN 
AND STATE FOREST RANGER 

1992 was below average for wildfires reported in our state. Our largest 
fire was in May in Rumney where a suspicious origin fire burned 
approximately 150 acres with a total cost of approximately $30,000. The 
N.H. Division of Forest and Lands assisted many other communities in 
wildland fire suppression as well. 

Our fire lookout towers reported 289 fires, burning a total of 1 36 acres. 
Our major causes of fires were fires kindled without a permit, unknown 
causes and children. 

Please help your town and state forest fire officials with fire prevention. 
New Hampshire State Law (RSA 224:27) requires that, "No person, firm or 
corporation shall kindle or cause to be kindled any fire or burn or cause to be 
burned any material in the open, except when the ground is covered with 
snow, without first obtaining a written fire permit from the Forest Fire 
Warden of the town where the burning is to be done.'^ Violation of this 
statute is a misdemeanor, punishable by a fine of up to $1 ,000 and/or a year 
in jail and you are liable for all fire suppression costs. 

Local fire departments are responsible for suppressing fires. The small 
average fire size of .47 acre/fire is a tribute to early detection by the public 
or out fire tower system and the quick response of our trained local fire 
departments. Please help your Warden and fire department by requesting and 
obtaining a fire permit before kindling an open fire. 

The N.H. Division of Forest and Lands assisted 28 towns with a total of 
$20,000 in 50/50 cost share grants for fire fighter safety items and wildland 
suppression equipment in 1992. 

If you have any questions regarding New Hampshire forest fire laws, 
please contact your local Forest Fire Warden, State Forest Ranger, or 
Division of Forests and Lands at 271-2217. 

Forest Fire Statistics 1992 

Town of Ossipee 





State 


Number of fires 


289 


Acres burned 


136 



For fire permits and information, call: 539-4683 



E. SVEN CARLSON 
Forest Ranger 

DAVID H. BRACKETT, JR. 
Forest Fire Warden 



81 



OSSIPEE FOREST FIRE DEPARTMENT 

1992 ANNUAL REPORT 

From: Ossipee Forest Fire Department 
To: Selectmen and Citizens of Ossipee 

1992 started off like 1991, snowless and very dry. Memorial Day 
weekend recorded a class 5 fire danger, that is extreme fire danger. The 
department Wardens were out patrolling for fires and warning the 
community of the danger. This put the department on a very high readiness 
status for fire suppression. 

Training is part of readiness, the Wardens received training in Class "A" 
Foam, paperwork management and wildland/urban interface fire protection. 
Precinct Fire Departments were trained in basics in wildfire control in using 
hand tools and back pack pumps with the emphasis on safety. 

Again the 15 fire calls we had this year were a result of either a non- 
permit fire or carelessness. This resulted in the town billing the responsible 
person for the cost of extinguishment. This year this amounted to $1 889.78 in 
billings, when collected it will go into the town's general fund. Another 
$1256.43 went into the general fund, for reimbursements from the State and 
other Towns for suppression costs. This means out of the $3424.78 that was 
expended on fire suppression $3146.21 was or is being collected and the 
actual suppression cost for 1992 was $278.57. 

Remember you must have a written permit to kindle an open fire when 
the ground is not covered with snow. Permits are available at no cost at the 
Selectmen's office or by contacting me, or if you have any questions on 
outside burning, call 539-4683. 

John E. Smith has joined this department this year as a Deputy Warden 
as a result of the retirement of R. Elton Copp, Jr. Elton served for 20 years as 
a Deputy Warden for the Town of Ossipee. I thank him for his service, time 
and dedication. 

In closing, I want to thank my Deputies, the Police Department, 
Selectmen's Office and all of you that have helped in keeping Ossipee a 
little safer from forest fires this year. 
1 992 Department statistics: 

Fire Permits Issued 501 

Service Calls 28 

Smoke Investigations 21 

Fires in Town 15 

Acres Burned 5.5 

Fires Mutual Aid 4 

Respectfully submitted 
DAVID H. BRACKETT, JR. 
Forest Fire Warden 
REMEMBER FIRE PERMITS ARE REQUIRED BY LAW 

82 



OSSIPEE CORNER FIRE DEPARTMENT 

ANNUAL REPORT, 1992 

To: Ossipee Corner Light & Power Precinct, Board of Commissioners, and 
Residents: 

1992 responses increased by thirty (30) over 1991 calls, for a total in 
1992 of 120 calls. These calls are broken down as follows: 

Structure Fires (includes Misc. Responses 15 

electrical, contents) 26 Chimney Fires 3 

Vehicle Fires 5 Motor Vehicle Accidents 23 

Wildland Fires 12 Smoke Investigations 7 

Haz-Mat Incidents 4 Wires Down 3 

Alarms 8 Bomb Threats 12 

Mutual Aid Responses 30 Special Services 2 



The department's membership also increased by five (5), for a roster of 
volunteers totaling twenty-two (22). The membership presently has eleven 
(11) Level One Firefighters, five (5) Career Level Firefighters, one (1) Level 
Two Firefighter, one (1) First Responder, and four (4) Emergency Medical 
Technicians. 

A highlight for the department was the awarding of the contract for a 
new pumper/tanker fire engine. Delivery is expected in March of 1993. 

I would like to commend the members of the department for the 
dedication they have shown through their efforts in continued training and 
their responses to the continuing increase in calls. I would also like to 
extend my sincere thanks to those in the community who have supported our 
efforts. 

Respectfully submitted 
MARK WASHBURN 
Fire Chief 



83 



FINANCIAL REPORT OF THE 
OSSIPEE CORNER LIGHT AND POWER PRECINCT 

FOR THE FISCAL YEAR ENDED DECEMBER 31, 1992 

ASSETS 



Cash and Equivalents 


$10,118.18 


Investments 


828.24 


Other Assets 


7,376.61 


Bond Proceeds Not Used 


907.30 


Total Assets 





$19,230.33 

TOTAL LIABILILTIES AND FUND EQUITY 

Liabilities 00.00 

Reserve for Encumbrances 907.30 

Reserve for Special Purposes 7376.61 

Unreserved Fund Balance 10.946.42 

Total Liabilities & Fund Equity $19,230.33 

FIXED ASSET GROUP OF ACCOUNTS 

Buildings $180,000.00 

Machinery, Vehicles & Equipment 176,658.00 

Total 366,658.00 

SOURCES OF REVENUE AND CREDITS 



Property Taxes 




82,717.60 




From State 




964.00 




Charges for Services 




30.00 




Interest on Investments 




828.24 




Other 




26.00 




Interfund Operating Transfers in 






from Capital Reserve 


Fund 


47,554.95 




Total Revenues 






$132,120.79 



EXPENDITURES 

General Government 

Executive $1,447.47 



84 



General Government BIdg. 


3,789.18 


Insurance 


9,454.00 


Public Safety 




Fire 


22,769.16 


Highways and Streets 


3,284.28 


Capital Outlay 




Machinery, Vehicles & Equipment 


16,309.31 


Interfund Operating Transfers Out 




to Capital Reserve Fund 


47.554.95 


Total Expenditures 





$104,608.35 



85 



OSSIPEE CORNER LIGHT AND POWER PRECINCT 

1993 BUDGET 



GENERAL GOVERNMENT 

4130 EXECUTIVE 

4103-01 Commissioners Reimbursement 

4103-02 Clerk Reimbursement 

4103-03 Precinct Miscellaneous 

4150 FINANCIAL ADMINISTRATION 

4150-01 Treasurer's Reimbursement 

4150-02 Treasurer's Bonding 

4194 GENERAL GOVERNMENT 
BUILDINGS 

4194-01 Heating Oil 

4194-02 Electricity 

4194-03 Snow Removal 

4194-04 Furnace Maintenance 

4194-05 Septic System Maintenance 

4194-06 Painting 

4196 INSURANCES 

4196-01 Buildings 

4196-02 Vehicles 

4196-03 Workmans Comp. 

4196-04 Errors and Omissions 



1992 


1993 


$ 1300.00 


$ 1300.00 


600.00 


600.00 


200.00 


200.00 


500.00 


500.00 


$ 275.00 


$ 275.00 


200.00 


200.00 


75.00 


75.00 


$ 2600.00 


$ 3150.00 


1200.00 


1200.00 


900.00 


900.00 


300.00 


600.00 


100.00 


100.00 


100.00 


100.00 


00.00 


250.00 


$ 9925.00 


$ 9925.00 


1456.00 


1460.00 


6953.00 


7415.00 


738.00 


800.00 


236.00 


250.00 



PUBLIC SAFETY 



4220 


FIRE DEPARTMENT 


$25850.00 


$31000.00 


4220-01 


Telephone 


450.00 


400.00 


4220-02 


Fire Truck Fuel/Oil 


1200.00 


1000.00 


4220-03 


Mutual Aid Dues 


2000.00 


2000.00 


4220-04 


Fire Fighter Reimbursement 


8000.00 


10000.00 


4220-05 


Fire Chief Expenses 


1000.00 


2900.00 



86 



4220-06 Fire Fighters Expenses 

4220-07 Maintenance of Fire Trucks 

4220-08 Maintenance of Communications 

4220-09 Maintenance of Fire Equipment 

4220-10 Fire Fighter Protective Gear 

4220-11 Training 

4220-12 Water Supply 

4220-13 Expendable Trust - Maint. Trust 



1500.00 


4000.00 


1500.00 


1500.00 


1000.00 


700.00 


1800.00 


1200.00 


3000.00 


3000.00 


1000.00 


1800.00 


2000.00 


2500.00 


1400.00 


00.00 



HIGHWAYS AND STREETS 



4316 Street Lighting 



$ 3000.00 



$ 3000.00 



DEBT SERVICE 

4711 Princ. - Long Term Bonds/Notes $ 00.00 $5853.00 

4721 Int. - Long Term Bonds/Notes $ 00.00 $ 2750.00 

CAPITAL OUTLAY 

4902 Fire Equipment $ 8000.00 $26250.00 

4903 Buildings (Air System) $ 00.00 $ 450.00 

INTERFUND OPERATIONS 



4915 To Capital Reserve Fund 



New Fire Truck Purchase 



Sub-Total 



Revenue to Offset Taxes 



Total 



$ 00.00 
$ 32445.00 

$85420.05 
$ 2702.45 
$82717.60 



$ 00.00 

$ 907.30 
(encumber) 

$83953.00 

$ 1848.24 

$82091 .00 



87 



FINANCrAL REPORT OF THE 
CENTER OSSIPEE FIRE PRECINCT 

FOR THE FISCAL YEAR ENDED DECEMBER 31, 1992 

ASSETS 

Cash and Equivalents $1,231.39 

Other Assets - Capital Reserve 10.742.73 

Total Assets $11,974.12 

TOTAL LIABILILTIES AND FUND EQUITY 

Reserve for Special Purposes $10,742.73 

Unreserved Fund Balance 1.231.39 

Total Liabilities & Fund Equity $11,974.12 

SOURCES OF REVENUE AND CREDITS 

Property Taxes $1 08,499.00 

From State 1,351.48 

Insurace, etc. 10,825.75 
Interfund Operating Transfers in 

from Proprietary Fund 25.000.00 

Total Revenues $145,676.23 

EXPENDITURES 

General Government 

Insurance $14,924.00 

Public Safety 

Fire 77,635.62 

Debt Service 

Princ. - Long Term Bonds & Notes 1 7,000.00 
Int. - Long Term Bonds & Notes 10,210.43 

Capital Outlay 

Machinery, Vehicles Sc Equipment 24,674.79 
Interfund Operating Transfers Out 

to Capital Reserve Fund 2.249.76 

Total Expenditures $146,694.60 



88 



SCHEDULE OF LONG TERM rNDEBTEDNESS 

Long Term Bonds/Notes Outstanding 

Connecticut National Bank $ 130.000.00 

Total $130,000.00 

RECONCILIATION OF OUTSTANDING 
LONG TERM INDEBTEDNESS 

Outstanding Debt - December 31 , 1 991 $147,000.00 

Debt Retirement During Fiscal Year 

Long Term Notes Paid $7,000.00 

Bonds Paid 10.000.00 

Total $17,000.00 

Outstanding Debt - December 31 , 1 992 $1 30,000.00 



89 



1993 BUDGET OF THE CENTER OSSIPEE 
FIRE PRECINCT 



APPROPRIATIONS OR 
EXPENDITURES 



COMMISSIONERS BUDGET 
CURRENT YEAR 



Hydrants 




$6,510.00 


Street Lights 




10,800.00 


Snow Removal 




1,200.00 


Building Maintenance 




3,500.00 


Precinct Expenses 




4,000.00 


Officer Reimbursement 




2,500.00 


Fire Fighters Reimbursement 




10,000.00 


Heat 




5,400.00 


Electricity 




1,600.00 


Telephone 




750.00 


Equipment Maintenance 




2,000.00 


Radio Equipment 




1,100.00 


Mutual Aid Dues 




2,000.00 


Legal Expenses 




300.00 


Protective Gear 




2,650.00 


Fire Prevention 




750.00 


Training 




1,500.00 


Insurance 




16,000.00 


Water & Sewer 




805.00 


Fire Truck Gas 




1,000.00 


Principal of Debt 




10,000.00 


Interest on Debt 




8,990.00 


Capital Reserve Fund Voted from Surplus 




1.231.39 


Total Appropriations or Expenditures 




$113,086.39 




Estimated 


Estimated 




Revenue by 


Revenue by 




Commissioners 


Budget 
Committee 


Source of Revenues and Credits 






Surplus Voted to Offset Cap. 






Res. Approp. 


$1,231.39 




State of New Hampshire (BPT) 


1.351.00 




Total Revenues Except Precinct Taxes 


$2,582.39 





90 



Amount to be Raised by Precinct Taxes 

Total Apppropriations $113,086.39 

Minus Total Revenues 110.504.00 

Total Revenues and Precinct Taxes $113,086.39 



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